5 edition of rise of Chingis Khan and his conquest of North China found in the catalog.
rise of Chingis Khan and his conquest of North China
Henry Desmond Martin
Bibliography: p. 339-344.
|Statement||by H. Desmond Martin. Introd. by Owen Lattimore. Edited by Eleanor Lattimore.|
|LC Classifications||DS22 .M3 1971|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, 360 p.|
|Number of Pages||360|
|LC Control Number||70120647|
Directed by Sergei Bodrov. With Tadanobu Asano, Amadu Mamadakov, Khulan Chuluun, Honglei Sun. The story recounts the early life of Genghis Khan who was a /10(43). The Mongol conquest of China was a series of major military efforts by the Mongol Empire to invade China spanned six decades in the 13th century and involved the defeat of the Jin dynasty, Western Xia, the Dali Kingdom and the Southern Mongol Empire under Genghis Khan started the conquest with small-scale raids into Western Xia in and
Genghis Khan (, often pronounced ;   Mongol: ; c. – 18 August ), born Temüjin, was the founder and Great Khan (emperor) of the Mongol Empire, which became the largest contiguous empire in history after his demise.. He came to power by uniting many of the nomadic tribes of Northeast founding the Mongol Empire and being proclaimed "Genghis Khan," he started the. Genghis Khan. Lanham, Maryland: Cooper Square Press. ISBN Man, John (). Gobi: Tracking the Desert. London; New Haven, Conn: Weidenfeld & Nicolson; Yale University Press. ISBN Martin, Henry Desmond (). The Rise of Chingis Khan and his Conquest of North China. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins Press. May, Timothy ().
Immediately afterwards, Genghis Khan returned east to deal with a rebellion in Xi Xia, keeping only the territory north of the Amu Darya. In the course of crushing the rebellion, Genghis Khan died in Ogodei (–), Genghis Khan’s second son, ascended to the throne in and finished the conquest of the Jin in This book sets out to explore two questions. First, it investigates the impact on the Islamic world (Dār al-Islām) of the campaigns of conquest by the armies of Temüjin, better known as Chinggis Khan (d. ), and his first three successors, under whom the empire of the Mongols (or Tatars, as they were often termed) came to embrace all the Muslim territories east of Syria and the Byzantine.
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The Rise Of Chingis Khan And His Conquest Of North China by Henry Desmond Martin. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking “The Rise Of Chingis Khan And His Conquest Of North China” 4/5. The Rise of Chingis Khan and His Conquest of North China Textbook Binding – June 1, by Henry Desmond Martin (Author)Author: Henry Desmond Martin.
The Rise Of Chingis Khan And His Conquest Of North China by Martin, H. Desmond and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Rise of Chingis Khan and his conquest of North China. New York, Octagon Books, [©] (OCoLC) Named Person: Genghis Khan; Genghis Khan; Genghis Khan: Material Type: Biography: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: H Desmond Martin.
Add to Book Bag Remove from Book Bag. Saved in: The rise of Chingis Khan and his conquest of North China; Bibliographic Details; Main Author: Martin, Henry Desmond, Format: Book: Language: English: Published: Baltimore, Johns Hopkins Press, Subjects: Genghis Khan, > China > History.
Tags: Add Tag. No Tags, Be the first to. Published: Woodbridge Bingham, The Rise of Chingis Khan and His Conquest of North China. By H. Desmond Martin. Introduction by Owen Lattimore. Edited by Eleanor Lattimore.
(Baltimore: Johns Hopkins Press. xvii, $), The American Historical Review, Vol Issue 4, JulyPages –, : Woodbridge Bingham. Rise of Chingis Khan and his conquest of North China. Baltimore, Johns Hopkins Press, (OCoLC) Named Person: Genghis Khan; Genghis Khan: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: H Desmond Martin.
The Rise of Chingis Khan and His Conquest of North China. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, E-mail Citation» This distinguished study of Chinggis Khan draws the story of the Great Khan’s life from Chinese-language primary sources. During the political rise of Genghis Khan, the Mongol Empire created by Genghis Khan and his allies shared its western borders with the Western Xia dynasty of the Tanguts.
To the east and south was the Jin dynasty, founded by the Manchurian Jurchens, who ruled northern China as well as being the traditional overlords of the Mongolian tribes for centuries. The Yuan, or Mongol, dynasty The Mongol conquest of China Genghis Khan rose to supremacy over the Mongol tribes in the steppe inand within a few years he attempted to conquer northern China.
This is a quite interesting introductory overview of the character, life and rise to power of Genghis Khan, of the creation and subsequent expansion of the Mongol Empire through his meteoric series of conquests, and of the further equally dazzling expansion throughout the reign of his descendants, with special emphasis given to the conquest and unification of China carried out by his 4/5(46).
The rise of Genghis Khan Such was the setting in Mongolia when Genghis Khan (his given name was Temüüjin) was born, about (the date favoured by contemporary Mongol scholars).
Temüüjin came from a clan that had a tradition of power and rule: he was the great-grandson of Khabul (Qabul) Khan, who had been the greatest ruler of All the Mongols.
Mongol leader Genghis Khan () rose from humble beginnings to establish the largest land empire in history. After uniting the nomadic tribes of. 3 The Rise and Rise of Temujin 4 Temujin Becomes Genghis Khan 5 The Ever Victorious Army 6 The Character and Personality of the Khan 7 The Invasion of the Jin Empire 8 The Conquest of Northern China 9 Westward Diversions 10 Downfall of the Shah 11 The Khwarezmian Empire Destroyed 12 The Great Raid Brand: Hachette Books.
The rise of Chingis Khan and his conquest of North China. Responsibility introd. by Owen Lattimore. Edited by Eleanor Lattimore. Imprint Genghis Khan, China > History > To Bibliographic information. Publication date Browse related items.
Start at call number: J51M. Henry Desmond Martin, The Rise of Chingis Khan and His Conquest of North China, (Octagon Books, ), vii–viii.
Neil Pederson, et. al., “Pluvials, Droughts, the Mongol Empire, and Modern Mongolia,” Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, Ma(12). The book is organized in sixteen chapters. The first eleven deal with the life and conquest of Chinggis Khan.
Craughwell uses the "G-word," or Genghis Khan. I assume he makes this choice because the popular audience might be more familiar with this name or rather title and would become confused with the more proper Chinggis Khan.
By the end of his life, the Mongol Empire occupied a substantial portion of Central Asia and China. Before Genghis Khan died, he assigned Ögedei. Directed by Sergei Bodrov. With Tadanobu Asano, Amadu Mamadakov, Khulan Chuluun, Honglei Sun. The story recounts the early life of Genghis Khan who was a slave before going on to conquer half the world in / The Sons of Chinggis Khan with his wife Borte - Jochi, Chagatai, Ogedai and Tolui- are all fascinating figures in their own right, and in the future I'll do a biography for each, going into the.
The Mongol Empire can be seen as marking the beginning of the modern age, and of globalization as well. While communications between the extremes of Eurasia existed prior to the Mongols, they were infrequent and often through intermediaries.
As this new book by Timothy May shows, the rise of the Mongol Empire changed everything—through their conquests the Mongols swept away dozens of .Genghis Khan, whose birth name was Temüjin — was born on the grassy plains of Mongolia near the banks of the Onon River, about miles ( kilometers) northeast of modern-day Ulaabaatar [sources: Edwards, Field Museum].The exact date and year of his birth isn't known, though is one popular guess [source: Bawden].
Temüjin's father was a Mongol chief named Yesügei, who had kidnapped. In this novel perspective on a much-maligned figure, Michal Biran explains the monumental impact Chinggis Khan has had upon the Islamic World, both positive and negative.
Often criticized as a mass-slaughterer, pillager, and arch-enemy of the faith, Biran shows that his constructive influence upon Islam was also considerable - his legacy apparent in Central Asia even today.5/5(1).