By Andre Wink
Quantity 2 this is often the second one of a projected sequence of 5 volumes facing the growth of Islam in al-Hind, or South and Southeast Asia. whereas the former quantity lined the 7th-11th centuries, this new quantity bargains largely with the Islamic conquest of the 11th-13th centuries. The e-book additionally offers an research of the newly rising organizational varieties of the Indo-Islamic nation in those centuries, migration styles which constructed among the center East, vital Asia and South Asia, maritime advancements within the Indian Ocean, and spiritual switch. The comparative and world-historical point of view that is complex right here at the dynamic interplay among nomadic and agricultural societies should still make it of curiosity to all historians excited about Asia during this interval.
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Additional resources for Al-Hind: The Making of the Indo-Islamic World, Vol. 2, The Slave Kings and the Islamic Conquest, 11th-13th Centuries
From the year 545 ADthe Turks began to rid themselves of juanjuan overlordship. A year later their leader was in a position to demand a juanjuan princess in marriage. Ten years later the Turks had defeated the juanjuan decisively. Recognition by the Western Wei was acquired soon. Bumin became the Turks' first emperor, ruling from the Great Wall to the borders of Iran, as well as in the far north. 48 The Turks were, apart from blacksmiths, pastoral nomads, with each household having definite grazing rights, armed with bows, singing arrows, coats of chainmail, and the long sword.
The Greek cities, with their fashions and wealth, were part of Scythian life. Scythians were an everyday sight in Athens, and, speaking broken Greek, were an object of ridicule in Aristophanes' plays. Iran's imperial history however was passed on mainly through oral tradition. And if we know little of ancient Iran, we know even less of the Iranian periphery. I2 Geopolitically, it is true, Central Asia kept apart the major civilizations along its peripheries. I3 In terms of intercontinental commerce and cultural sophistication the most important parts of Central Asia were Mii warii' an-nahr or Transoxania, between the Oxus and the jaxartes (with its capitals at Bukhara and Samarqand in the Muslim period), Khwarazm, south of the Aral Sea, and Shash, beyond the jaxartes, the country around Tashkent.
1l0-I, 114-5, 240. THE COMING OF THE TURKS 59 all of Northern and Central India. His successor Mihirakula is depicted as a great destroyer, especially hostile to Buddhism, and responsible for the destruction of Bamiyan, and with Shaivite leanings. A contemporary author, Procopius, writes that 'the Hephthalites are of Hunnish stock (ounnikon men ethnos) and bear the Hunnish name; however they do not mingle with any of the Huns known to us .... 33 And, in fact, their leadership appears to have been speaking an Indo-European language, while they may have absorbed certain Turkish elements in the sixth century.
Al-Hind: The Making of the Indo-Islamic World, Vol. 2, The Slave Kings and the Islamic Conquest, 11th-13th Centuries by Andre Wink