The Mongol Empire: A Historical Encyclopedia, 1st Edition

  • Timothy May
  • Published By:
  • ISBN-10: 161069340X
  • ISBN-13: 9781610693400
  • DDC: 950.203
  • Grade Level Range: 9th Grade - College Senior
  • 650 Pages | eBook
  • Original Copyright 2016 | Published/Released February 2017
  • This publication's content originally published in print form: 2016

  • Price:  Sign in for price

About

Overview

Covering the rise and fall of the Mongol Empire, this essential reference presents the figures, places, and events that led this once-beleaguered region to rise up to become the largest contiguous empire in history.

Table of Contents

Front Cover.
Half Title Page.
Recent Titles in Empires of the World.
Title Page.
Copyright Page.
Contents.
Preface.
Introduction.
Chronology.
Government and Politics.
1: Daidu.
2: Dual Government.
3: Government Structure.
4: Guyuk’s Election (1246).
5: Immigrant Religions in Mongol China.
6: Inju.
7: Karakorum.
8: Khubilai Becomes Khan (May 5, 1260).
9: Mongol Empire, Dissolution of (1260).
10: Nogai (d. 1299).
11: Northern Yuan (1368–1634).
12: Paiza.
13: Quriltai.
14: Sarai.
15: Shamanism.
16: Shangdu.
17: Sultaniyya.
18: Tabriz.
19: Temur Khan (r. 1294–1307).
20: Titles.
21: Toghon Temur (r. 1333–1370).
22: Toregene Khatun (r. 1241–1246).
23: Uzbek Khan (1282–1341; r. 1313–1341).
24: Women in the Court.
25: Yasa.
Organization and Administration.
26: Alexander Nevsky (1220–1263).
27: Baiju (d. 1260).
28: Blue Horde.
29: Chagatai Khanate.
30: Golden Horde.
31: Il-Khanate.
32: Karachi Begs.
33: Keshik.
34: Khurasan.
35: Mahmud Yalavach (d. ca. 1262).
36: Mawarannahr.
37: Moghulistan.
38: Muqali (1170–1223).
39: Ordo.
40: Qasar.
41: Tamgha.
42: Tammachi.
43: Taxation.
44: Transfer of Authority.
45: Tribe.
46: Ulus.
47: Writing Systems.
48: Yam.
49: Yelu Chucai (1189–1243).
50: Yuan Empire (1265–1368).
51: Yuan Society.
Individuals.
52: Abaqa (r. 1265–1282).
53: Abu Said (r. 1317–1335).
54: Batu (1203–1255).
55: Baybars I (1223–1277).
56: Borte (ca. 1161–1230).
57: Chabi Khatun (d. 1281).
58: Chagatai Khan (d. 1242).
59: Chinggis Khan (1164–1227).
60: Choban (d. 1327).
61: Doquz Khatun (d. 1265).
62: Ghazan (1271–1304, r. 1295–1304).
63: Guyuk (r. 1246–1248).
64: Hoelun (d. ca. 1210).
65: Hulegu (1217–1265).
66: Ibn Battuta (1304–1369).
67: Jalal al-Din Khwarazmshah (r. 1221–1230).
68: Jochi (d. 1225).
69: Khubilai Khan (1215–1294).
70: Mongke Khan (1209–1259, r. 1251–1259).
71: Oghul Qaimish Khatun (d. 1251).
72: Ogodei Khan (1186–1241).
73: Oljeitu (r. 1304–1316).
74: Orghina Khatun (d. 1261).
75: Polo, Marco (ca. 1254–1324).
76: Qaidu (1230–1301).
77: Sorqoqtani-Beki (d. 1252).
78: Timur-i Leng (1336–1405).
79: Tolui Khan (1191–1232).
80: Toqtamysh (d. 1406).
Groups and Organizations.
81: Alans.
82: The Assassins (1090–1256 CE).
83: Forest People.
84: Franciscans.
85: Italians.
86: Jews.
87: Jurchen.
88: Juyin.
89: Kereit.
90: Khitan.
91: Kipchaks.
92: Mamluks.
93: Merkit.
94: Naiman.
95: Nestorian Christians.
96: Oirat.
97: Onggirad.
98: Onggud.
99: Ortoq.
100: Sakya Buddhists.
101: Semuren.
102: Sufis.
103: Tangut.
104: Tatars.
105: Uyghurs.
106: Uzbeks.
107: White Lotus Buddhists.