Extra resources for Essays on Uzbek History, Culture, and Language Indiana University Uralic and Altaic Series Sample text Lutfi, writing about the tears in the eyes of his character, compares his tearful eyes with the full-flowing river Jayl;un that is, the Amu Darya: The comparison here is, without doubt, hyperbolic, but it is characteristic of medieval lyric poetry.
The Latin Sources for Khwarezm Some Latin Sources on the Khanate of Uzbek Beyond its scholarly aims it was meant to bear witness to the desirability and possibility of direct cooperation between scholars of the Soviet Socialist Republic of Uzbekistan and the United States.
Familiar with the often slow advance of cooperative projects with the Soviets - always hampered by inadequate communications - I was pleasantly surprised when one year later, in Weimar, on the last day of the 31st PIAC meeting, Professor Nazarov handed me the manuscripts of the Uzbek contributions to this volume.
Elated, I did not realize at once that - because of their unidiomatic English - these articles were unpublishable in the form I received them. I turned for help to my younger colleague Professor Devin DeWeese and we reached the conclusion that without seeing the original Russian or Uzbek versions, there was no way to render into proper English the Uzbek contributions.
It took some considerable time to obtain the originals, which were then translated into English by Devin DeWeese.
It was a difficult and wearisome task which had to be accomplished simultaneously with other, more urgent activities, such as teaching. The two other editors are greatly indebted to Professor DeWeese for his most generous and selfless help, which extended also to the technical production of this volume.
Throughout, communications between Tashkent and Bloomington have remained slow and cumbersome. There were also a number of misunderstandings, and so it happened that what would have been Professor Nazarov's own contribution to this volume appeared in Aspects of Altaic Civilization III ed.
There are more than four American scholars interested in matters Uzbek. I approached most, perhaps even all of them. Some have never replied to the invitation, some declined it, others have never delivered the promised contributions.
We had to go ahead without them. Abdurakhmanov The formation of the language of any people is directly connected with the history of the origin and formation of that people. For this reason the study of the Uzbek people's ethnogenesis, is impossible without the joint effort of historians, ethnographers, linguists, archaeologists and the representatives of other adjunct disciplines.
The question of the ethnogenesis of the Uzbek people requires the investigation of the history of ancient tribes which inhabited Central Asia from the first millennium B.
One of the most complex questions in determining the origin of the Uzbek people and the formation of the Uzbek language is the study of the earliest history of Central Asia and the identification of the most ancient ethnic groups inhabiting this region.
Ma4mud Kiishghari in the second half of the 11 th century affirmed that in his time no one speaking Sogdian alone remained in this area, that the majority of people spoke Turkic, and that many spoke both Turkic and Sogdian. However, he did not discuss the Sogdian language's relation to either Persian or Turkic.
The oldest written sources date back only to the beginning of the 5th century B. It is known that the most ancient people 8th-2nd centuries B.
For example, the Massagetes inhabited the lower courses of the Amu Darya and Syr Darya, while the Saka dwelled in the territory of Kazakhstan in the southern and eastern parts of Central Asia as far as the Altay; in the oases of Tashkent and Khorezm, as well as in the Farghana valley and in most of the territory of Sogdiana lived Turkic ethnic groups the Kangiiy or Qanglisome of whom formed the state of Kangha or Kangiiy 2nd century B.
C to 1st century A. The second stage of formation of the Uzbek people is connected with the penetration of Turkic ethnic groups from East - the Yiiehchih or Kushans, or Tokharians, 3rd-2nd centuries B.
As a result of this, as is well known, the Kushans formed their own state, as did the Hephthalites after them. At the head of the Kushan state stood one of the five Yiieh-chih clans, the "Guishuan" Kushan ; this state held Central Asia, Afghanistan, and part of India.
It is unclear whether Khorezm, Sogdiana, or Chach were included in the Kushan state. In written sources it is noted that the aforementioned tribes or confederations were Turkic-speaking; the ethnic composition of the Hephthalites is not indicated, but their close relation to the Huns is mentioned.
Smirnova's research on the Sogdian coins from Panjikent convincingly demonstrates that many of the representatives of the ruling dynasties of Sogdiana came from Turkic tribes. Ethnogenesis of the Uzbek People 3 During the 6th-8th centuries A. This period may be termed the period of the Turkic qaghanate, with Central and Inner Asia included in its territory.
As is known, in the Turkic qaghanate was divided into eastern and western qaghanates, with centers in Mongolia and Semirechye, respectively.Onibus seletivo serra essay nader essayediting australian immigration policy essay impact of tourism on environment essays international university of east africa admissions essay pourquoi vouloir nous etre libre dissertation proposal altaic culture essay history language series uralic uzbek articles supporting animal research paper an.
(Indiana University Uralic and Altaic Series, ) Bloomington: Indiana Research Institute for Inner Asian Studies, Indiana University, Halperin, Charles J.
Russia and the Golden Horde: The Mongol Impact on Medieval Russian History. Uzbek Newspaper Reader (Indiana University Publications. Uralic and Altaic Series) [Nicholas Poppe] on tranceformingnlp.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
First published in Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company. Series Title: Uralic and Altaic series, v.
Responsibility: edited by Bakhtiyar A. Nazarov and Denis Sinor with Devin DeWeese. Uzbek-English Dictionary Thank you for using our online Uzbek-English dictionary! In order to successfully evaluate and revise our dictionary, we need your feedback.
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