Diferencia entre revisiones de «Tribu Kayı»

122 bytes añadidos ,  hace 5 meses
Agregar 1 libro para verificar la verificabilidad (20220310)) #IABot (v2.0.8.6) (GreenC bot
(Agregar 1 libro para verificar la verificación) #IABot (v2.0.7) (GreenC bot)
(Agregar 1 libro para verificar la verificabilidad (20220310)) #IABot (v2.0.8.6) (GreenC bot)
 
 
Según la tradición otomana, [[Osmán I]], fundador del [[Imperio Otomano]], descendía de la tribu Kayı.<ref>"Some Ottoman genealogies claim, perhaps fancifully, descent from Kayı.", Carter Vaughn Findley, ''The Turks in World History'', pp. 50, 2005, Oxford University Press; Shaw, Stanford Jay. ''[https://books.google.com/books?id=UVmsI0P9RDUC&pg=PA306&dq=ottomans+kayi+tribe&hl=tr&sig=ScJp-U0gA_K6RAr1pXENeSrYRhM History of the Ottoman Empire and Modern Turkey]''. [[Cambridge University Press]], 1976, p. 306</ref><ref>{{cita web|url=http://www.britannica.com/EBchecked/topic/434996/Ottoman-Empire |título=Ottoman Empire |editorial=Britannica Online Encyclopedia|fechaacceso=11 de febrero de 2013}}</ref><ref>Atalay, Besim (2006). Divanü Lügati't - Türk. Ankara: Türk Tarih Kurumu Basımevi. {{ISBN|975-16-0405-2}}, Cilt I, sayfa 55.</ref> Sin embargo, muchos historiadores modernos han cuestionado seriamente a esta afirmación. La única evidencia de la ascendencia Kayi de los otomanos provino de genealogías escritas durante el siglo XV, más de cien años después de la vida de Osmán. Más significativamente, las primeras genealogías escritas por los otomanos no incluían ninguna referencia a la ascendencia Kayi de este, lo que indica que se falseó en una fecha posterior.<ref>
{{Cite book |last=Kafadar |first=Cemal |title=Between Two Worlds: The Construction of the Ottoman State |url=https://archive.org/details/betweentwoworlds0000kafa |date=1995 |page=[https://archive.org/details/betweentwoworlds0000kafa/page/122 122] |quote=That they hailed from the Kayı branch of the Oğuz confederacy seems to be a creative "rediscovery" in the genealogical concoction of the fifteenth century. It is missing not only in Ahmedi but also, and more importantly, in the Yahşi Fakih-Aşıkpaşazade narrative, which gives its own version of an elaborate genealogical family tree going back to Noah. If there was a particularly significant claim to Kayı lineage, it is hard to imagine that Yahşi Fakih would not have heard of it. }}
* {{Cite book |last=Lowry |first=Heath |title=The Nature of the Early Ottoman State |publisher=SUNY Press |date=2003 |page=78 |isbn=0-7914-5636-6 |quote=Based on these charters, all of which were drawn up between 1324 and 1360 (almost one hundred fifty years prior to the emergence of the Ottoman dynastic myth identifying them as members of the Kayı branch of the Oguz federation of Turkish tribes), we may posit that...}}
* {{Cite book |last=Lindner |first=Rudi Paul |title=Nomads and Ottomans in Medieval Anatolia |url=https://archive.org/details/nomadsottomansme00lind |publisher=Indiana University Press |date=1983 |page=[https://archive.org/details/nomadsottomansme00lind/page/n23 10] |quote=In fact, no matter how one were to try, the sources simply do not allow the recovery of a family tree linking the antecedents of Osman to the Kayı of the Oğuz tribe. }}</ref>
1 664 485

ediciones