A history of the peoples of siberia by James Forsyth PDF

By James Forsyth

ISBN-10: 0521403111

ISBN-13: 9780521403115

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83, -4z3, -49z-{); Yazyki narodov SSSR, vol. 11, pp. z, -480, 50z-3, 5zo-1. which stretched to the southern Urals, a similar pattern of penetration by Tunic peoples occurred. In the eleventh century AD the Kipchak Turks who occupied the steppes of present-day Kazakstan impinged upon the wooded steppe of south-western Siberia and the Urals. Their gradual movement into the forest pushed the Selkup, Mansi, Khanty and Bashkir people northwards or resulted in the assimilation of those who remained in their old territories.

Were even less inclined towards Islam and indeed may have been alienated from Kuchum by attempts to convert them. In Moscow the war against the Kazan Tatars could be rationalised as a Christian crusade against Islam. If Kuchum hoped to rally the Muslim faithful in a like spirit against the Russians he was not in a strong position because of the weakness of Islam beyond the UraIs, not to mention the continual inter-tribal feuds which divided the various Turkic communities from within. 3o AWtskaya R055iya, vol.

6; Khomich, Nentsy, pp. 144-6· 18 A HISTORY OF THE PEOPLES OF SIBERIA tain Tunguska up-river for some 700 miles to present-day Minusinsk. 21 The Kets speak one of northern Asia's isolated languages which appear to be unrelated to any other known languages. For instance, the first five numerals in Ket are: kogd, inyang, dong, sing, kang; 'father' is op, 'water' u/ and 'tree' oles. Unlike any other Siberian language Ket distinguishes masculine and feminine gender, and its structure possesses other unique features forwhich explanations have been sought in possible links with Tibetan or the North Caucasian languages.

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A history of the peoples of siberia by James Forsyth


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