Sources and Studies on the Ottoman Black Sea, Volume I The Customs Register of Caffa, 1487-1490 (Studies in Ottoman Documents Pertaining to Ukraine and the Black Sea Countries) by Halil Inalcik

Cover of: Sources and Studies on the Ottoman Black Sea, Volume I | Halil Inalcik

Published by Harvard Ukrainian Research Institute .

Written in English

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  • International trade,
  • World history,
  • Sources,
  • History - General History,
  • Middle East - History,
  • Middle East - Turkey,
  • History: World,
  • Middle East,
  • Europe - General,
  • History / Middle East,
  • Middle East - General,
  • Black Sea Region,
  • Economic conditions,
  • Feodosiia (Ukraine),
  • Feodosiëiìa (Ukraine),
  • History

Book details

The Physical Object
Number of Pages201
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL8337888M
ISBN 100916458822
ISBN 109780916458829

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Sources and Studies on the Ottoman Black Sea, Volume I: The Customs Register of Caffa, (Studies in Ottoman Documents Pertaining to Ukraine and the Black Sea Countries, 2) Paperback – Ma Genre: History.

“ Sources and Perspectives for the Study of Ottoman-Russian Relations in the Black Sea Region.” International Journal of Turkish Studies 1 (): 77– Fleet, by: The Ottoman maritime trade in the Black Sea in the late 18th century Trade in the Black Sea was regional and international but also one of the most important domains of the Ottoman economy (Inalcık, ).

Trade in the Black Sea had no foreign rivals for a long period of time, as the Straits were under the control of the Ottomans. Halil is one of our foremost experts on the Ottoman Empire, and this book has been informed by meticulous research.

Examining most aspects of life and culture, including politics, religion, and tradition, this volume is short but too dry in style for some readers; of course, the quality of the information far outweighs any struggle with the text. This book contributes to Ottoman history and modern Middle East studies with theoretical implications beyond both.

The author challenges the current paradigm of societal decline as inadequate for understanding the Ottoman society and state during this period, and he proposes our examining the signs of modernity and vitality which made the middle centuries of Ottoman rule entirely comparable Author: Naz Baydar.

The financial collapse of the Ottoman government in was a pivotal event in the history of the Middle East. Based on extensive use of both financial and diplomatic sources, this book is an economic history of Ottoman finances in the context of the larger political and diplomatic history of the Empire.

This major contribution to Ottoman history is now published in paperback in two volumes: the original single hardback volume (CUP ) has been widely acclaimed as a landmark in the study of one of the most enduring and influential empires of modern times.

The authors provide a richly detailed account of the social and economic history of the Ottoman region, from the origins of the Empire. African Studies American Studies Ancient Near East and Egypt Art History Asian Studies Book History and Cartography Biblical Studies Classical Studies Education (IL), Choice, vol.

55 no. 10,(June Christendom and the Ottoman Conquest of Black Sea The Ottoman. African Studies American Studies Ancient Near East and Egypt Art History Asian Studies Book History and Cartography Biblical Studies Classical Studies Education History Jewish Volume: 48; ISBN: The Eastern Border of Christendom and the Ottoman Conquest of Black Sea.

Thereafter, the volume focuses on the Republican period to consider a range of themes including political ideology, economic development, the military, migration, Kurdish nationalism, the rise of Islamism, and women's struggle for empowerment.

The volume concludes with chapters on art and architecture, literature, and a brief history of Istanbul.

Halil İnalcık (7 September – 25 July ) was a Turkish historian of the Ottoman highly influential research centered on social and economic approaches to the empire. His academic career started at Ankara University, where he completed his PhD and worked between and Between and he taught Ottoman history at the University of Chicago.

Turkish historical television series: public broadcasting of neo-Ottoman illusions. Southeast European and Black Sea Studies: Vol. 19, No. 2, pp. a choice between the sea life and land for the people of the Black-Sea.

It can be proved that the Armenian citizens of the Ottoman Empire were producing linen for supplying the sea-market needs for sailing in Canik, one of the towns of the Trabzon Province.

However those farmers who cultivated linen stopped working when the Ottoman. The effects of wars (lots of these),governmental efficacy, ending monopoly of the Black Sea trade, the discovery of the New World and the Atlantic routes to East Asia and India are all discussed in a manner which makes not only Ottoman history, but also the rise and flourish of the rest of the subsequent colonial states easier to s: 1.

The Ottoman entry into World War I began on 29 October when it launched the Black Sea Raid against Russian ports. Following the attack, Russia and its allies (Britain and France) declared war on the Ottomans in November The Ottoman Empire started military action after three months of formal neutrality, but it had signed a secret alliance with the Central Powers in August   In this article, Timothy Choi argues that in the study of naval history and strategy, little attention has been paid to the Ottoman navy during its height between the mid th to 17 th centuries.

The existing literature has primarily focused on naval warfare itself, with little consideration of the Ottoman Empire’s religiously-driven character. Mutiny and Rebellion in the Ottoman Provinces.

Volume 1, Issue 1 Snippet view - International Journal of Turkish Studies, Volume 3, Issue 1 Abaza Abdi administrative Ahmet Aksan Albanians Anatolia Ankara appointed army ayan Babur Balkans Belgrade Black Sea brigands Brummett BTTD buyruldu Cairo campaign Celali central Cerkes.

The Ottoman-Russian wars of the eighteenth century reshaped the map of Eurasia and the Middle East, but they also birthed a novel concept--the prisoner of war.

For centuries, hundreds of thousands of captives, civilians and soldiers alike, crossed the legal and social boundaries of these empires, destined for either ransom or enslavement.

Slavery in the Ottoman Empire was a legal and significant part of the Ottoman Empire's economy and traditional society. The main sources of slaves were wars and politically organized enslavement expeditions in North and East Africa, Eastern Europe, the Balkans, and the has been reported that the selling price of slaves decreased after large military operations.

A Precarious Balance: Conflict, Trade, and Diplomacy on the Russian-Ottoman Frontier. Istanbul: Isis Press, Gertwagen, R. "Halil Inalcik; Victor Ostapchuk (Volume Ed.), Sources and Studies on the Ottoman Black Sea. Volume I: The Customs Register of Caffa, " NORTHERN MARINER 8, no.

3 (): Hellie, Richard. The rapid growth of German economic and political influence in the Ottoman Empire alarmed many Russian officials and public leaders, and around the Straits seemed even more important than before because of the development of heavy industry in the Ukraine and the increasing volume of Russian trade passing from the Black Sea into the.

The book begins in approximately with Osman, the leader of the Ottoman Turks and the founder of the Ottoman Empire. It ends with WWI and the dismemberment of that Empire.

It is well-written but not, in my opinion, as well-written as the histories of David McCullough or Ron Chernow.4/5(76). The book addresses the history of Syrian Orthodoxy during a critical juncture of its history that spans the late Ottoman period and treads well beyond to witness remarkable revival, indeed renaissance.

The work uniquely utilizes over uncatalogued and unpublished archival documents that were made available for it. Black Sea by Neal Ascherson: The Black Sea: A History by Charles King: Blood Ties: Religion, Violence and the Politics of Nationhood in Ottoman Macedonia, – by İpek Yosmaoğlu: A Bride's Story, Volume 10 by Kaoru Mori: The Bridge on the Drina by Ivo Andrić: A Brief History of the Late Ottoman Empire by Sükrü Hanioglu.

Hannah Barker's book is a thorough and engaging evaluation of late medieval slave trading practices in the Mediterranean an impressive survey of slavery in the eastern Mediterranean from the initial grant of Black Sea trading privileges to these groups in the second half of the 13th century to the commercial shifts caused by Ottoman.

The treaty, signed on 30 March at the Congress of Paris, made the Black Sea neutral territory, closing it to all warships and prohibited fortifications and the presence of armaments on its shores. The treaty marked a severe setback to Russian influence in the region. Conditions for the return of Sevastopol and other towns and cities in the south of Crimea to Russia were severe since no.

Thomas D. Goodrich, The Ottoman Turks and the New World: A Study of Tarih-i Hind-i Garbi and Sixteenth-Century Ottoman Americana, Near and Middle East monographs, new series, vol. 3, Wiesbaden: O. Harrassowitz,pp. On the page 4b there is one note about the author.

It is a short sentence in Arabic along the right hard margin of the. Mardin, ‘Power, Civil Society and Culture in the Ottoman Empire’, Comparative Studies in Society and History, Vol, No.3 (June ), pp´ Published by Cambridge University Press.

Vali is used for the governor of a vilâyet (province) and Paşa is the Turkish orthography for Pasha. Sources for Further Reading. Yaron Ayalon, Natural Disasters in the Ottoman Empire: Plague, Famine, and Other Misfortunes (New York: Cambridge University Press, ) Isacar A.

Bolaños, “The Ottomans During the Global Crises of Cholera and Plague: The View from Iraq and the Gulf,” International Journal of Middle East Studies 51 (): Winner of the Los Angeles Times Book Prize for History In this study of the fateful encounters between Europe and Asia on the shores of a legendary sea, Neal Ascherson explores the disputed meaning of community, nationhood, history, and culture in a region famous for its dramatic conflicts.

What makes the Back Sea cultures distinctive, Ascherson agrues, is the way their com/5(65). Sitting on the shoulders of giants (Orhonlu, Özbaran, Bostan, Hess, Tuchscherer, Brummett, among many others, and behind them all, of course, the ubiquitous Halil Inalcik, now sadly departed), I set out to research the history of the Red Sea after the fashion of Braudel’s famous Mediterranean: a coherent vessel, moored in a specific era (in.

But Frank’s book addresses a particularly outstanding problem – the inability of Western historians to access Japanese- and Chinese-language sources for many years after the War. This has, however, changed dramatically in recent years as the number of American scholars fluent in these languages has expanded, along with the translation of.

Studies in Ottoman documents pertaining to Ukraine and the Black Sea countries ; 3 Note At head of title: Ukrainian Research Institute, Harvard University. Institute of Oriental Studies, National Academy of Sciences of Ukraine. The full text of the defter is given in transcription in the first part, with a facsimile edition given in the second.

Studies in Ottoman documents pertaining to Ukraine and the Black Sea countries, 1. Edition/Format: Print book: FrenchView all editions and formats: Rating: (not yet rated) 0 with reviews - Be the first. Subjects: Turkey -- History -- Süleyman I, -- Sources. Turkey -- Foreign relations -- Romania -- Sources.

InLouis XIV asked Tournefort to study the flora of the Levant, with the help of the painter Claude Aubriet (). Tournefort visited the Greek islands, Constantinople, the coasts of the Black Sea, Armenia, Georgia, the mount Ararat, and came back via Smyrna (today Izmir).

A list of useful published primary and secondary sources for the study of Polish/Ottoman historical relations and individuals related to Poland-Lithuania and the Ottoman Empire. The Book of Travel: (Selected Fragments of Volume 5). London: Caldra House, The Ottoman Black Sea Frontier and the Relations of the Porte with the Polish.

Lorenz’s clearly articulated and ambitious dissertation research is relevant not only for Balkan Studies but also for Ottoman and Middle Eastern Studies more broadly.

It is uniquely transregional, focusing on migration from the Balkans, Mediterranean islands, and Russian Black Sea regions into Ottoman territories in the late empire. Black Book: The Tragedy of Pontus, Black Sea: A Naval Officer's Near East Experience British Reports on Ethnic Cleansing in Anatolia, Certain Samaritans Death by Government Deutschland über Allah.

Genocide in the Middle East: The Ottoman Empire, Iraq, and Sudan. This chapter examines military building activity in the region in the light of Ottoman sources preserved in the Prime Ministry Ottoman Archive in Istanbul and memoirs written by the senior bureaucrats of the Empire.

It aims to assess whether the military building programme of the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries continued in later periods in the same spirit as in the earlier time of. Journal of Ottoman Studies "Collectively, the essays in the volume merit recognition in their effort to recover the lesser-heard voices of Ottoman historiography while engaging with the question of how history writing was used in constructing, questioning, and negotiating what constituted 'Ottomanness' at certain critical historical moments.

Sometime between andan Ottoman author named Mevlânâ Mehmed Neşri (ca. –) composed a history book titledKitâbı Cihannüma(The book of world observer).¹Cihannümabecame the first book of world history composed in Turkish that included a history of the Ottomans.

As such, it represented the Ottoman past within an erudite.23/03/ Book review Black Sea, Caffa, Costantinople, Genoa, Mediterranean, Ottoman Empire, Venice, history, plague Jón Þ.

Þór Þór For the best part of the twentieth century, descriptions of the Black Death,were a recurrent theme in almost all serious works on the general history of Europe and most European countries. Alan Mikhail, professor of history and chair of the department of history, has expanded our understandings of the past through his previous three prize-winning books on the history of the Middle East.

In his recent book, God’s Shadow (Liveright, ), he offers a new history of the modern world through the dramatic biography of Sultan Selim I () and his Ottoman.

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