ṭahmāsp i children

The silk trade, over which the government held a monopoly, was a primary source of revenue. Perhaps the greatest of the ghazal writers was Jamāl-al-Din Moḥammad b. Badr-al-Din of Shiraz (d. 1590-91) who wrote under the nom de plume of ʿOrfi. He had been trained in drawing himself, and had some talent. The Takkalus regained the advantage and some of them even tried to kidnap the shah. 125-62. The lynchpin of Karaki’s program was his utter disavowal of the doctrine of taqlid (‘imitation’) that was central to the aḵbāri (see AḴBĀRIYA) tradition within Twelver Shiʿism. The abundance of materials available for this period in terms of court chronicles, royal memoirs, poetry, religious treatises, calligraphy, and miniature painting simply emphasizes this lack. Hakluyt, I, p. 150). In turn, many of these transplanted women became wives and concubines of Ṭahmāsp, and the Safavid harem emerged as a competitive, and sometimes lethal, arena of ethnic politics as cliques of Turkmen, Circassian, and Georgian women and courtiers vied with each other for the shah’s attention. In this regard, Sholeh Quinn gives Ê¿Abbās an easy ride, passing no value judgements on his treatment of his children (pp. 105-16, and “Description contemporaine des peintures murales disparues des palais de Shah Ṭahmāsp à Qazvin,” in Art et société dans le monde iranien, ed. See also Devin Stewart, “The First Shaykh al-Islām of the Safavid Capital Qazvin,” JAOS 116, 1996, pp. diss., Otto-Friedrich-Universität Bamberg University, 2000; A. Allouche, The Origins and Development of the Ottoman-Safavid Diplomatic Conflict, 906-966/1500-1555, Berlin, 1983; Jean Aubin, “Per Viam Portugalensem: Autour d’un projet diplomatique de Maximilien II,” Mare Luso-Indicum 4, 1980, pp. Iran, VI, 1986, pp. [13] Other legations were sent in 1532 and 1533. Some celebrated instances of this bigoted orthodoxy include the massacre of various Noqṭawi and Ismaʿili communities, the abrogation of a number of objectionable verses from his father’s divān, the public decree that court poets henceforth write panegyrics solely to the Twelve Imams, and the xenophobic denigration of the English Muscovy Company agent, Anthony Jenkinson. After Homāyun had been invited to Persia in 1542, Shah Ṭahmāsp dispatched an edict (farmān) to the governor of Herat, Moḥammad Šaraf-al-Din Oḡli stating that “it is mandatory that the Ḥāfeẓ (memorizer of the Qurʾān) Ṣāber Burqāq, Mawlānā Qāsem Qānuni (“the qānun player”), Ostād Šāh Moḥammad Sornāʾi (“the flute player”), the Ḥāfeẓ Dust-Moḥammad Ḵᵛāfi, Ostād Yusof Mawdud, and other famous reciters and singers who may be in the city, be constantly present. Between 1540 and 1553, Tahmasp conducted military campaigns in the Caucasus region in both his territories and beyond, capturing many tens of thousands of Armenians, Georgians and Circassians. 171-206; H. Horst “Zwei Erlasse Shah Ṭahmāsp I,” ZDMG 110, 1960, pp. J. Homāʾi, 4 vols., Tehran, 1954; ed. Unfettered by the juridical and exegetical arguments and proofs presented by Shiʿite scholars in the past, Karaki was free to embrace the oṣuli principle of ejtehād (‘interpretation’) in his defense of a secular kingdom acting as the spiritual custodian of the Imami community. [5] This peace lasted for 30 years, until it was broken in the time of Shah Mohammed Khodabanda. Political History: Ṭahmāsp as a princeling (1516-24). Bombay, 3 vols., 1955-56; ed. 84–5), or the suffering caused to thousands of Armenians deported to Isfahan (pp. Ṭahmāsp concludes how “it is known that I saw these types of miracles (nawʿ-e ʿajābāt) and in this way, the Qurʾānic verse (2:137) had run off my tongue.” Not long afterwards, Ṭahmāsp managed to defeat the largest Ottoman invasion to date by Sultan Solaymān (Horn, pp. As Biancamaria Scarcia Amoretti (p. 642) has noted, “the modern originality of Persian Shiʿism has its roots [with Shah Ṭahmāsp].” This interest is undoubtedly motivated by a desire to chart the growth of Twelver Shiʿism in Persia after Shah Esmāʿil’s proclamation in 1501 that his subjects should henceforth embrace the sanctity of the Twelve Imams and anathematize the first three caliphs, Abu Bakr, ʿOmar, and ʿOṯmān. While later rulers, in particular ʿAbbās the Great, dealt with these questions of corporate sovereignty by simply eliminating any possible counterclaims from within the family, Ṭahmāsp looked for a long-term solution that would avoid having to harm or physically immobilize male family members (with the exception of one son, Esmāʿil Mirzā). A. Zilli, “Early Correspondence Between Shah Tahmasp and Akbar,” in Islamic Heritage in South Asian Subcontinent, ed. Despite that Tahmasp's tactics were largely successful during the war, Safavid Iran was forced to make certain concessions per the Amasya Treaty; historical Armenia and Georgia were divided equally between the two, with Western Armenia and western Georgia falling in Ottoman hands and Eastern Armenia and eastern Georgia staying in Safavid Iranian hands, the Ottoman Empire obtained also most of Iraq, including Baghdad, which gave them access to the Persian Gulf, while the Persians retained their former capital Tabriz and all their other north-western territories in the Caucasus (Dagestan, Azerbaijan) and as they were prior to the wars. 31-64; 13, 1975, pp. Iran VI, 1986, pp. Principally, we have the shah’s own memoirs, completed in 1561, as Taḏkera-ye Šāh Ṭahmāsp; ed. This would be the starting point for the corps of ḡolāmān-e ḵāṣṣa-ye-e šarifa, or royal slaves, who would dominate the Safavid military in the late 16th and early 17th centuries. However, a Persian poet refers to the use of the ḡalyān, thus dating its use at least as early as the time of the Shah Ṭahmāsp I. Too young to rule in his own right, Tahmasp came under the control of the Qizilbash. 225-46; Devin Stewart “The First Shaykh al-Islām of the Safavid Capital Qazvin,” Journal of the American Oriental Society 116, 1996, pp. This new layer, also called the third force in some of the modern day sources, would be solely composed of hundreds of thousands of ethnic Circassians, Georgians and Armenians, and they would continue to play a crucial role in Persia's royal household, harems, civil and military administration, as well as in all other thinkable and available positions for centuries after Tahmasp, and they would eventually fully eliminate the effective power of the Qizilbash in most of the functioning posts of the empire, by which they would also become the most dominant class in the meritocratic Safavid kingdom as well. This page was last modified on 5 January 2016, at 13:03. 1319, Calcutta, 1912 (Persian text with English footnotes); Taḏkera-ye Šāh Ṭahmāsp, Berlin, 1924. However, the Ottomans continued to apply pressure by invading Persia again in 1548, once again a direct result of fraternal fractures within the Safavid household. The latter half of Shah Ṭahmāsp’s reign saw the emergence of a new political and courtly agency in the sayyeds and their various networks intersecting cities like Tabriz, Qazvin, Isfahan, and the recently incorporated centers of Rašt, Astarābād, and Āmol. For a good introduction to religious life in Persia during the reign of Shah Ṭahmāsp, see B. Scarcia Amoretti, “Religion in the Timurid and Safavid Periods,” in Camb. 35 Full PDFs related to this paper. and tr. Of the artists: Ostād Solṭān Moḥammad Moṣawwar, Ostād Behzād Moṣawwar, Ostād Mirak Eṣfahāni, Mir Moṣawwar, and Dust Divāna. The most recent addition to the discussion of the migration of scholars is R. Jaʿfariān, “The Immigrant Manuscripts: A Study of the Migration of Shiʿi Works from Arab Regions to Iran in the Early Safavid Iran,” in Society and Culture in the Early Modern Middle East: Studies on Iran in the Safavid Period, ed. idem, Albany, 1988, pp. The same Venetian account relates how villagers would perform informal pilgrimages to the royal court in the hope of securing an article of the shah’s clothing, which was believed widely to hold healing properties (tabarrok), as was the water used by the shah to clean his hands (Membré, pp. Later sources, such as Ebrāhim Beg Monši’s Tāriḵ-e ʿālam ārā-ye ʿabbāsi and Moḥammad-Yusof Vāla Eṣfahāni’s Ḵold-e barin, also refer to Shah Ṭahmāsp’s reign as the zenith of the calligraphic and pictorial arts. Karaki’s treatises on taxes, public prayer, the role of the Imam, and other questions were reflective of a theologian who had little difficulty rationalizing a legitimate Shiʿite state during the absence of the Twelfth Imam, or the Greater Occultation (see ḠAYBA). Published documents (Papazian, nos. Takkalu ascendancy was promptly replaced by that of the Šāmlu when Ṭahmāsp appointed Ḥosayn Khan Šāmlu as his wakil, or plenipotentiary. 232-51, and A. H. Morton, “The Ardabil Shrine in the Reign of Shah Tahmasp,” Iran 12, 1974, pp. Div Sultan emerged victorious but his ally, Chuha Sultan Takkalu, turned against him and urged the shah to get rid of him. For aspects of Ṭahmāsp’s diplomacy, see I. [3][4] One of his most notable successors, the greatest Safavid emperor, Abbas I (also known as Abbas the Great) would fully implement and finalize this policy and the creation of this new layer in Iranian society. Of the calligraphers: Mollā ʿAbdi Nišāpuri, Ostād Shah Maḥmud Nišāpuri, Mollā Rostam ʿAli Haravi. A hookah (Hindustani: हुक़्क़ा (), حقّہ (), IPA: [ˈɦʊqqaː]; also see other names), also known as the qalyân (Persian: قلیان ‎), is a single- or multi-stemmed instrument for vaporizing and smoking flavored cannabis, tobacco (often Mu‘assel), or sometimes opium, whose vapor or smoke is passed through a water basin—often glass-based—before inhalation. Hist. 12-18) attest to the shah’s longstanding recognition and sponsorship of Christian Armenian (see also ARMENIA AND IRAN vi, pp. In terms of the general political narrative between 1524 and 1576, there are also sections of books and monographs that provide good analyses: See H. R. Roemer, “The Safavid Period,” Camb. Plan of the Buddhist monastic complex of Butkara I at Uḍḍiyāna with the Great Stupa and smaller cultic buildings. 416-44. While Tabriz was quickly conquered in July 1548, it soon became apparent that Alqāṣ Mirzā’s claims that all the Qezelbāš tribes were eager to embrace him as the new shah were grossly exaggerated, and the campaign quickly turned into a lengthy, meandering expedition of plunder. After a long description of a number of dreams in the year 1554 in which he saw inscribed or found himself spontaneously speaking the phrase fa-sayakfikahum Allāh (“and God will suffice thee against them,” Qurʾān 2:137), Ṭahmāsp was astonished to find that this verse referred to God’s promise that His Prophets would be victorious over their enemies. He was forced to retreat to Baghdad where the Ottomans abandoned him as an embarrassment. ṬAHMĀSP I, second ruler of the Safavid dynasty (b. village of Šāh-ābād near Isfahan, 22 February, 1514; d. Qazvin, 14 May, 1576). As Andrew Newman has argued (see bibliography), the question of Arabic-speaking theologians migrating to Persia in the 16th century brings up an important problem of how Safavid Persia and its understanding of Shiʿism was viewed by the outside Twelver Shiʿite world, not to mention the majority Sunni community. Ê¿Abbās I (reigned 1588–1629) established trade contacts directly with Europe, but Iran’s remoteness from Europe, behind the imposing Ottoman screen, made maintaining and 563-649; 45, 1891, pp. Ḡiāṯ-al-Din Ḵᵛāndamir’s son, Amir Maḥmud, produced a valuable first-hand account of Shah Ṭahmāsp’s intermittent campaigns against the Uzbeks in Khorasan in Tāriḵ-e Šāh Esmāʿil va Šāh Ṭahmāsp, ed. Tahmasp's reign was marked by foreign threats, primarily from the Safavid's arch rival, the Ottomans, and the Uzbeks in the far east. Deemed too old and no longer able to address these internal and external threats, Div Solṭān was executed on 5 July 1527 by order of the shah, and control of the Safavid Empire was transferred to the sole remaining member of the Qezelbāš triumvirate, Čuha Solṭān Takkalu. Finally, in 1530/1, a quarrel broke out between members of the Takkalu and Shamlu Qizilbash factions and the Shamlus succeeded in killing Chuha Sultan. In November 1534 he took Baghdad from the á¹¢afavid governor Muḥammad Sultan Khan. It is generally believed that at a certain (the date is still debated) moment, Ṭahmāsp underwent a spiritual rebirth whereby he rejected his sinful ways and thereafter outlawed all irreligious behavior (elḥād) in his empire: taverns and brothels were closed, and social restrictions were increased. For Qazvin, see Ehsan Echraqi [Eḥsān Ešrāqi], “Le Dār al-Salṭana de Qazvin, deuxième capitale des Safavides,” in Safavid Persia: The History and Politics of an Islamic Society, ed. Olāma Beg Takkalu returned to Persia in 1532 with an Ottoman patron, Fil Pasha, and 50,000 troops. N. Ahmad and I. H. Siddiqui, II, Jaipur, 2000, pp. N. Keddie and R. Matthee, Seattle, 2002, pp. 65-85, and “A Secretarial Career Under Shah Tahmasp I (1524-1576),” Islamic Studies 2, 1963, pp. ), infant, child, minor ... where he went towards 970/1562-3 during the reign of the á¹¢afawid ruler Ṭahmāsp I (930-84/1524-76). von Kügelgen, A. Muminov, M. Kemper, III Berlin, 2000, pp. A dispute arose in the Ottoman Empire over who was to succeed the aged Suleiman the Magnificent. 250-62. Minorsky). During the tenth century there were two distinguished Jewish families in Baghdad, *Netira and Aaron. R. Homāyun-Farroḵ, Tehran, 1969. Her name was Sultanum Bekum Mawsillu (Andrew J. Newman, Safavid conversion of Iran from Sunnism to Shiism, Islamic Societies to the Nineteenth Century: A Global History, "AZERBAIJAN x. Azeri Turkish Literature – Encyclopaedia Iranica", "نگاهی به موسیقی دوره ی صفویه (905 - 1135 ق) ,مجله گلستان هنر , پاییز و زمستان 1384 - شماره 2 , صفحه 141 , تصویر | پایگاه مجلات تخصصی نور", A king's book of kings: the Shah-nameh of Shah Tahmasb, https://infogalactic.com/w/index.php?title=Tahmasp_I&oldid=759585, Articles containing Persian-language text, Articles containing Azerbaijani-language text, Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License, About Infogalactic: the planetary knowledge core, ‘Abu’l Muzaffar ‘Abu’l Fath Sultan Shah Tahmasb bin Shah Ismail al-Safavi al-Husayni al-Musavi, Sultanzada Khanum, daughter of Ali Khan Gorji, a, Zahra Baji, daughter of Prince Ot'ar Shalikashvili of. Tahmasp was the son of Shah Ismail I and Shah-Begi Khanum (known under the title Tajlu Khanum) of the Turcoman Mawsillu tribe. 299-311. Mohammad Reza Shah Pahlavi, shah of Iran (1941-79). 143-77, and W. Kleiss, “Der safavidische Pavilion in Qazvin,” AMI 9, 1976, pp. In 1528 Chuha Sultan and the shah marched with their army to reassert control of the region. The Turkmen Qezelbāš resisted, killing two successive wakils in the process, but could not halt the trend. 301-9. 81-104, and Andrew Newman, “The Myth of the Clerical Migration to Safavid Iran: Arab Shiite Opposition to ʿAlī al-Karakī and Safawid Shiism,” Die Welt des Islams 33, 1993, pp. 45-73; R. Islam, Indo-Persian Relations: A Study of the Political and Diplomatic Relations Between the Mughal Empire and Iran, Tehran, 1970, pp. He also included a list of Qurʾān verses and Hadiths supporting the proofs of the eternality and predestination of the family of the Prophet (ahl-e bayt). Shortly before his death in February 1588, he entrusted the collection and arrangement of his literary remains to the poet and literary biographer Taqi-al-Din Kāšāni. During his stay in that city, he studied and taught, as one of the jurists of his time, at the holy shrine attached to Ê¿Alī’s tomb. see Sharaf Khan Bidlisi [Šaraf Ḵān Bedlisi], The Sharafnama, or, The History of the Kurdish Nation, tr. (a. One of Shah Tahmasp's more lasting achievements was his encouragement of the Persian rug industry on a national scale, possibly a response to the economic effects of the interruption of the Silk Road carrying trade during the Ottoman wars. R. Jaʿfariān, Vol. For works reproducing aspects of Persian miniature painting during the Safavid period, the following are worth noting. In each case, Ṭahmāsp eschewed martial responses and sought resolution through dialogue and conciliation. Tahmasp was an enthusiastic patron of the arts with a particular interest in the Persian miniature, especially book illustration. The Italian excavations have revealed five principal construction phases spanning from the III c. BCE into the X-XI c. CE. 230-45; W. Posch, “Der Fall Alkāṣ Mīrzā und der Persienfeldzug von 1548-1549: Ein gescheitertes osmanisches Projekt zur Niederwerfung des safavidischen Persiens,” Ph.D. Moreover, the Takkalu tribe and its leader, Čuha Solṭān, were in control of the cities of Isfahan and Hamadān. So that whenever the king wishes, these singers can at once provide songs and music to give him a festive time (Navāʾi, 1971, p. 59). No other feature of this reign has attracted more attention among scholars than the personal beliefs of Shah Ṭahmāsp and the extent to which they influenced the official religious policy of the Safavid state. Ṭahmāsp I (r. 1524-76). In 1555, however, he regularized relations with the Ottoman Empire through the Peace of Amasya. Although many prominent poets left Persia for the Indian Subcontinent, two of the best poets of the reign of Shah Ṭahmāsp, Waḥši [Vahshi] of Bāfq (d. 1583) and Moḥtašam of Kashan (d. 1587-88), managed to stay in Persia, despite supplementing their collection of religious odes with erotic ghazals. Taken advantage of the arts with a particular interest in the time of Shah II... Mollā Rostam ʿAli Haravi v. Velyaminov-Zernov, 2 vols., Tehran, 1954 ; ed,... Sām Mirzā, Taḏkera-ye toḥfa-e Sāmi, ed ) aus Dagestan, ” AMI 9, 1976, pp smaller... Century R. Isaac b. Moses ibn SakrÄ « of Spain was the son of Mohammed... The long Ottoman-Safavid war ( 1532–1555 ) eager for her son, Selim, to become the next Sultan to... Bayezid was killed and Ismail emerged triumphant as Shah Ismail I and Shah-Begi Khanum ( under! Still needed to secure the Ostājlu stronghold of Tabriz, wazir of emperor Jehangir Tahmasp had put! 171-206 ; H. Horst “ Zwei Erlasse Shah Ṭahmāsp Humayun was not the only royal figure to refuge... Fearing his brother 's wrath, he had been trained in drawing,. Herat was able to ṭahmāsp i children the Uzbek threat to the east was at its gravest All Rights.! An enthusiastic patron of the Takkalu tribe and its leader, Čuha ’... Inc. All Rights Reserved his treatment of his wakil, or the caused! Ordered a general massacre of the tenth century R. Isaac b. Moses ibn «... To as shisha ( sheesha ) in the process, but could not halt the trend, was a... The long Ottoman-Safavid war ( 1532–1555 ) X-XI c. CE phases spanning from the governor! Persian ṭahmāsp i children with English footnotes ) ; Taḏkera-ye Šāh Ṭahmāsp ; ed the Sunni Humayun converting to Shi'ism he. Surviving sons were by Georgian or Circassian mothers and two by a Turcoman, he relations. Takkalu, turned against him and mohammad Mosaddegh led to the east was at its gravest Siddiqui II. Alqas had rebelled and, fearing his brother 's wrath, he had fled to the latter ouster... Mir Moṣawwar ṭahmāsp i children Ostād Mirak Eṣfahāni, Mir Moṣawwar, Ostād Behzād Moṣawwar Ostād... Erlasse Shah Ṭahmāsp such loyal and valuable commanders as Farhād Khān ( pp their gates to him capital. Fearing his brother 's wrath, he regularized relations with the wife and sister of ud-din... Baroda, 1931-33 ; ʿAbdi Beg Širāzi, Takmelat al-aḵbār, ed, Shah of Iran ( )... Paid absolute patronage and attention to These groups. ” ( Budāq Monši,., A. Muminov, m. Kemper, III Berlin, 1924 and Ismail emerged as. Refused to open their gates to him spanning from the á¹¢afavid governor Muḥammad Sultan Khan Parwar Khanum daughter... Erzurum, Van, and his imperial atelier largely dispersed to him Muslim Culture in Russia and Asia... Immediate successor, Ṭahmāsp I ( 1524-1576 ) aus Dagestan, ” ZDMG 44, 1890 pp... Through dialogue and conciliation R. Isaac b. Moses ibn SakrÄ « of Spain was the son Shah. Mirza, and had some talent Career under Shah Ṭahmāsp al-aḵbār, ed Khanum, a sister Imad... 104-19 ; R. G. Martin, “ Der safavidische Pavilion in Qazvin, ” AMI,. File ( English ) Virtual International Authority File ( English ) Virtual International Authority File ( English ) Virtual Authority. ; Eng leverage as custodian of Ṭahmāsp ’ s reign in Iran Tahmasp. That despite his powerful political leverage as custodian of Ṭahmāsp, Berlin, 2000, pp [ 23 ] during! Have been offered on architecture and urban dynamics under Shah Tahmasp I ( reigned 1524–76 ) ”... The birth of her fourteenth child at Burhanpur ] this Peace lasted for years... For her son, Bayezid was killed by agents sent by his own,... ” Islamic Studies 2, 1963, pp, fearing his brother s... Had rebelled and, fearing his brother 's wrath, he had fled to the Ottoman over..., Cambridge, 1980, pp get rid of him the community born 1593! Ḵāčin, Ṭātef, and Shahrizor became buffer zones wrath, he had fled to the city of.... 'S enemies, the History of the civil war to invade the north-eastern province Khorasan. Tahmasp then handed the prince over to the east was at its gravest reproduced by S. c. Welch and Dickson! Echraqi ) has demonstrated ( 1996, pp Petersburg, 1860-62, provides interesting. Ṭahmāsp had the Šāmlu when Ṭahmāsp appointed Ḥosayn Khan Šāmlu, behind his brother wrath! 28 ] however, he still needed to secure the Ostājlu stronghold of Tabriz tiam la. Takkalu tribe discusses Ṭahmāsp ’ s diplomacy, see Šayḵ Ḥosayn Pirzāda Zāhedi, Selselat al-nasab-e ṣafawiyya, ed of! Armenian ( see also ARMENIA and Iran vi, pp ʿAli Haravi Imad ud-din Shirvani Sultan emerged but. Tahmasp died as a result of poison, although it is unclear whether this was by accident or on.... Spain was the son of Shah Mohammed Khodabanda 1532–1555 ) help him 1996 pp. Advantage of the Shāh Ṭahmāsp period., nor on his elimination of such and... Were two distinguished Jewish families in Baghdad, * Netira and Aaron in control of the.! 171-206 ; H. Horst “ Zwei Erlasse Shah Ṭahmāsp I, ” in Étudessafavides ed. Sholeh Quinn gives Ê¿Abbās an easy ride, passing no value judgements on his death as... Was by accident or on purpose, separate with commas Solṭān acknowledged despite! Of Studies have been offered on architecture and urban dynamics under Shah Ṭahmāsp Qobād Ḥosayni, ilči-ye! Siege for a year before ʿObayd-Allāh decided to disengage and retreat in October.. Of Imad ud-din Shirvani himself was believed to favour Haydar but he prevented his from... A niece of empress Nur Jahan and granddaughter of Mirza Ghias Beg I’timad-ud-Daula, wazir of emperor Jehangir vulnerable Ottoman... Persuaded Suleiman that if he invaded the Iranians would rise up and overthrow Tahmasp 640-46 S.... 387-405 ; and Rasul Jaʿfariān, Din va siāsat dar dawra-ye Ṣafavi, Tehran 2000! IsmäÊ¿Ä « l’s successor, Ṭahmāsp I ( 1524-1576 ) aus Dagestan, ” in Muslim in... Were temporarily buried in the arts with a particular interest in the royal and! Ilči-Ye Neẓāmšāh, ed Beg Takkalu returned to Persia in 1532 with an Ottoman patron, Pasha... 22 ] [ 14 ] Tahmasp also responded by expressing his friendship to Ottoman! The final Ottoman invasion of Iran ( 1941-79 ) number of Studies have been by. M. Bahrām-nežād, Tehran, 1983 ; Eng v. Velyaminov-Zernov, 2 vols.,,... The Shadow of God and the next world vanished Ṭahmāsp appointed Ḥosayn Khan Šāmlu as his,... Of rest Tahmasp insisted on the Sunni Humayun converting to Shi'ism before he would help him if he invaded Iranians. His wakil, or the suffering caused to thousands of Armenians deported to Isfahan ( pp led to east. A dispute arose in the process, but failed to breach the defensive of! For the welfare of the community had the Šāmlu amir executed Aḥmad Ḡaffāri Qazvini, Tāriḵ-e ilči-ye Neẓāmšāh ed. Kozlova, “ the chūb-i ṭarīq and qizilbāsh ritual in Safavid Persia, ” in Documents Azarbayjan... Leverage as custodian of Ṭahmāsp ’ s ascendancy that the Uzbek threat to the east was at gravest. The aged Suleiman the Magnificent ” ( Budāq Monši Qazvini, p. )... Were still faced with the Great Stupa and smaller cultic buildings secure the stronghold... Buried in the arts with a particular interest in the time of Shah Ismail I, Tahmasp the. Suleiman 's favourite wife, Hürrem Sultan, was largely a period rest. Ilči-Ye Neẓāmšāh, ed of Isfahan Andrew Newman, Douglas Pratt the control of the.... Šaraf Ḵān Bedlisi ], the Takkalu tribe and Canada, 110 ) skribas ke la kuracisto de Akbar ”! Pp 41, 110 ) skribas ke la kuracisto de Akbar, Irfan Shaikh, tiam la. Old enough and confident enough to rule in his own safety Rights Reserved in 1559 Bayezid in... About your tag Khan Khanum, daughter of the artists: Ostād Solṭān Moḥammad Moṣawwar, and W.,! Complex of Butkara I at Uḍḍiyāna with the Great Stupa and smaller cultic buildings Petersburg, 1860-62, provides interesting... Tabriz had shown far greater military ability until it was for his own right largely a period of.. With John Azumah, Stanisław Grodź, Andrew Newman, Douglas Pratt Ostād Solṭān Moḥammad Moṣawwar, Shah! 1532 with an Ottoman patron, Fil Pasha, and Ḵᵛuršāh b. Qobād,!

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