The Kyrgyz and Kokand Khanate
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The Kyrgyz and Kokand Khanate

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Published by Osh State University in Osh .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Kokandskoe khanstvo

Subjects:

  • Kyrgyz -- History.,
  • Kokandskoe khanstvo -- History.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesKyrgyzdar zhana kokon khandygy
StatementT. Kenensariev.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsDK949.K63 K46 2000
The Physical Object
Pagination63 p. :
Number of Pages63
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3989259M
ISBN 109967505702
LC Control Number2001321527
OCLC/WorldCa47863587

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Kokand Khanate a feudal state in Middle Asia in the 18th and 19th centuries. It was located in the Fergana Valley; its capital was the city of Kokand. The Kokand khans were descended from the Uzbek tribe of Ming. Circa the founder of the dynasty, Shahruk-bey, formed a small domain independent of the emirate of Bukhara. Under his grandson, Yodan-bey. Other articles where Khanate of Kokand is discussed: Tashkent: before being annexed by the khanate of Kokand in When it was captured by the Russians in , it was a walled city of s inhabitants and already a leading centre of trade with Russia. In it was made the administrative centre of the new governorate-general of. South of this, along the modern Kyrgyz border, the Tien Shan mountains extend about km ( mi) to the west. Water coming down from the mountains provides irrigation for a line of towns and supports a natural caravan route. South of this mountain projection is the densely-populated Ferghana Valley ruled by the Khanate of on: Central Asia. The Kyrgyz tribes thus entered the modern era divided, harassed by Russians and Kokandians alike. The periodic revolts of the southern Kyrgyz against the Kokand khanate in the midth century received no Russian support. But Russian immigration into Kyrgyz territories, rather than warfare, posed the real threat to Kyrgyz existence.

Since the middle of XVII century to the middle of -XVIII. Kyrgyz defended their independence in relation invasion Jungar khanate. In the mid ies of the XVIII century. Southern Kyrgyz, and then in the ies of XIX century. northern Kyrgyz, fell under the influence of the Kokand Khanate. In , czarist Russian troops defeated the Kokand Khanate and occupied northern Kyrgyzstan. "The last determined stand of any folk in Central Asia against the advancing Russian conquest was made by the Kyrgyz of the Alai Valley, under the famous woman Kurban-Jan-Datka, known as the `Empress of Alai,'" wrote Anna Louise Strong in (The. In his book, Levi C. Scott, a professor of Central Asian history at Ohio State University, focuses on the historical significance of Khanate of Kokand in a broader Eurasian context. The chapters in the book outline the formation of the Khanate of Kokand and subsequent socio-political and economic developments, which paved the way for its decline.   But Kyrgyz historians reject this, saying that Zinat was a male poet's pseudonym during the reign of Omar Khan in Kokand. In the film, Kurmanjan is shown writing in .

This novel is a separate epoch in the national history of the Kyrgyz people - a historical novel that depicts the social situation of the people during the Kokand Khanate. The book chronicles the experiences of the people during the 75 years from , when Alim Khan ascended the throne, to , when Iskakh-Bolot Khan was hanged, with the. The Kyrgyz or Kazakh Sadic Beg entered Kashgar, was unable to take the citadel and sent to Tashkent for a Khoja to become ruler. Burzug Khan, the only surviving son of Jahangir Khoja, left Tashkent with 6 men, was joined by Yakub Beg, left Kokand with 68 men, crossed the frontier in January , gained more supporters was soon installed on. Khanate of Kazan – The Mongol term khan became active when the Genghizide dynasty was settled in Kazan Duchy in the s; imperial Russia added to its titles the former Kazan khanate with the royal style tsar. Sibirean Khanate – source of the name Siberia, as the first significant conquest during Russia's great eastern expansion across the. The Mongols destroyed Kokand in the 13th century. The present city began as a fort in on the site of another older fortress called Eski-Kurgan. In , it became the capital of an Uzbek kingdom, the Khanate of Kokand, which reached as far as Kyzylorda to the west and Bishkek to the northeast.