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The Arabs of the Ottoman Empire, 1516-1918: A Social and Cultural History

In this context, bearing in mind that the works of H. A. R. Gibb, Colin Imber, Hüseyin Yilmaz, and Özgür Kavak have shown that beginning in the sixteenth century, the Ottoman sultans assumed the title of caliph and commissioned several authors to provide justification for this, I believe that inquir... Full description

Journal Title: Journal of World History Mar 2015, Vol.26(1), pp.211-213
Main Author: Atçil, Abdurrahman
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 10456007 ; E-ISSN: 15278050
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recordid: proquest1770075977
title: The Arabs of the Ottoman Empire, 1516-1918: A Social and Cultural History
format: Article
creator:
  • Atçil, Abdurrahman
subjects:
  • Ottoman Empire
  • Studies
  • Books
  • Politics
  • Arabs
  • Writers
  • Muslims
  • Islam
  • 18th Century
  • 19th Century
  • Arabs
  • Cultural Factors
  • Cultural Change
  • Ideology
  • Cambridge University Press
ispartof: Journal of World History, Mar 2015, Vol.26(1), pp.211-213
description: In this context, bearing in mind that the works of H. A. R. Gibb, Colin Imber, Hüseyin Yilmaz, and Özgür Kavak have shown that beginning in the sixteenth century, the Ottoman sultans assumed the title of caliph and commissioned several authors to provide justification for this, I believe that inquiring further into the discrepancy between the imperial court and the Arab lands in their perceptions of the Ottoman caliphate can provide intriguing insights into the dissemination and reception of the imperial ideology, as well as into center-periphery relations in the Ottoman Empire. According to Masters, the term "notable" (ayan) designated families with aristocratic pretensions.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 10456007 ; E-ISSN: 15278050
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 10456007
  • 1045-6007
  • 15278050
  • 1527-8050
url: Link


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subjectOttoman Empire ; Studies ; Books ; Politics ; Arabs ; Writers ; Muslims ; Islam ; 18th Century ; 19th Century ; Arabs ; Cultural Factors ; Cultural Change ; Ideology ; Cambridge University Press
descriptionIn this context, bearing in mind that the works of H. A. R. Gibb, Colin Imber, Hüseyin Yilmaz, and Özgür Kavak have shown that beginning in the sixteenth century, the Ottoman sultans assumed the title of caliph and commissioned several authors to provide justification for this, I believe that inquiring further into the discrepancy between the imperial court and the Arab lands in their perceptions of the Ottoman caliphate can provide intriguing insights into the dissemination and reception of the imperial ideology, as well as into center-periphery relations in the Ottoman Empire. According to Masters, the term "notable" (ayan) designated families with aristocratic pretensions.
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abstractIn this context, bearing in mind that the works of H. A. R. Gibb, Colin Imber, Hüseyin Yilmaz, and Özgür Kavak have shown that beginning in the sixteenth century, the Ottoman sultans assumed the title of caliph and commissioned several authors to provide justification for this, I believe that inquiring further into the discrepancy between the imperial court and the Arab lands in their perceptions of the Ottoman caliphate can provide intriguing insights into the dissemination and reception of the imperial ideology, as well as into center-periphery relations in the Ottoman Empire. According to Masters, the term "notable" (ayan) designated families with aristocratic pretensions.
copHonolulu
pubUniversity of Hawaii Press
urlhttp://search.proquest.com/docview/1770075977/
doi10.1353/jwh.2016.0005
date2015-03-01