Devshirme


Historical Dictionary of Byzantium . .

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  • Devshirme — Devchirmé Le devchirmé (turc devşirme, le ramassage, la récolte; du verbe devşirmek, ramasser ou récolter [1] ) était le système de recrutement consistant à réquisitionner de force des adolescents sur les populations chrétiennes des territoires… …   Wikipédia en Français

  • devshirme — noun Systematic collection of non Muslim children on rural Christian populations of the Balkans, practiced by Ottoman Turks, in which every three or four years 300 to 1000 healthy boys and young men had to be taken by force to Turkey, converted… …   Wiktionary

  • Devshirme in the Ottoman Palace School — Enderun pyramid The primary objective of the Palace School was to train the ablest children for leadership positions, either as military leaders or as high administrators to serve the Empire.[1] Although there are many resemblances between… …   Wikipedia

  • Devşirme — Social structure of the Ottoman Empire Millets: (Jews · Armenians · Greeks) …   Wikipedia

  • Knabenlese — Darstellung der Devşirme im Süleymanname Als Knabenlese, auch „Knabenzins“ , osmanisch ‏دوشيرمه‎ Devşirme, von devşirmek / ‏ …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Imperio otomano — دولتِ عَليه عُثمانيه Devlet i Âliye i Osmâniye Imperio otomano Imperio colonial …   Wikipedia Español

  • Devşirme — Saltar a navegación, búsqueda Devşirme (Huecograbado del Palacio Topkapi) Devşirme o devshirme era la práctica por la cual el Imperio Otomano reclutaba niños de familias cristianas, quienes después eran forzados a convertirse al Islam, para ser… …   Wikipedia Español

  • Grece ottomane — Grèce ottomane Histoire de la Grèce Grèce préhellénique Préhistoire …   Wikipédia en Français

  • Jelali revolts — ( tr. Celalî ayaklanmaları), were a series of rebellions in Anatolia against the authority of the Ottoman Empire in the 16th and 17th centuries. The first revolt termed as such occurred in 1519, during sultan Selim I s reign, near Tokat under the …   Wikipedia

  • Names of Anatolia — This article discusses the various names throughout history by which the country we now know as Anatolia and Turkey has been referred to. The English name for Turkey is derived from the Medieval Latin Turchia (c.1369).[1] The name for Turkey in… …   Wikipedia

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