Togay [ˈtogaj] , pronounced (Toe-guy), is a Turkish male given name and surname meaning "full moon" or "rising moon". Notable people with the name include:
The Ottoman dynasty consisted of the members of the imperial House of Osman, also known as the Ottomans. According to Ottoman tradition, the family originated from the Kayı tribe branch of the Oghuz Turks, under Osman I in northwestern Anatolia in the district of Bilecik Söğüt. The Ottoman dynasty, named after Osman I, ruled the Ottoman Empire from c. 1299 to 1922.
The Sultanate of Rum was a culturally Turco-Persian Sunni Muslim state, established over conquered Byzantine territories and peoples (Rûm) of Anatolia by the Seljuk Turks following their entry into Anatolia after the Battle of Manzikert (1071). The name Rûm was a synonym for the medieval Roman (Byzantine) Empire and its peoples, as it remains in modern Turkish. The name is derived from the Aramaic (rhπmÈ) and Parthian (frwm) names for ancient Rome, itself ultimately a loan from Greek Ῥωμαῖοι.
Fahri Sabit Korutürk was a Turkish admiral, diplomat and politician who was the 6th president of Turkey from 1973 to 1980. Before his presidency, he served as the 3rd commander of the Turkish Naval Forces from 1957 to 1960. He was also a member of the Senate of the Republic from 1968 to 1973 and again in 1980. Prior to his senatorship, he served as Turkey's ambassador to the Soviet Union from 1960 to 1964.
DIA or Dia may refer to:
Hurufism was a Sufi movement based on the mysticism of letters (ḥurūf), which originated in Astrabad and spread to areas of western Iran (Persia) and Anatolia in the late 14th and early 15th centuries.
The House of Giray, also Girays, were the Genghisid/Turkic dynasty that reigned in the Khanate of Crimea from its formation in 1431 until its downfall in 1783. The dynasty also supplied several khans of Kazan and Astrakhan between 1521 and 1550. Apart from the royal Girays, there was also a lateral branch, the Choban Girays.
Tevfik Kolaylı, better known by his pen name Neyzen Tevfik, was a Turkish poet, satirist, and neyzen. He was born in Bodrum and died in Istanbul. His name is occasionally misspelled as Neyzen Teyfik.
'Abd al-Wahid ibn Zaid also known as Abdul Wahid bin Zayd, has been quoted in Fazail-e-Sadaqat as great early sufi shiekh. He is also reported to have received education from Imam Abu Hanifah, before being initiated full-time as a Sufi by Khwaja Hasan al-Basri. His date of death is said to be on 27th of Safar, 177 AH. His shrine is in Basrah, Iraq.
Haji Bayram Veli or Wali (1352–1430) was an Ottoman poet, Sufi saint, and the founder of the Bayrami Order. He also composed a number of hymns.
Turkish nationalism is a political ideology that promotes and glorifies the Turkish people, as either a national, ethnic, or linguistic group. The term "ultranationalism" is often used to describe Turkish nationalism.
Dawūd al-Qayṣarī (c.1260-c.1350) was an early Ottoman Sufi scholar, philosopher and mystic. He was born in Kayseri, in central Anatolia and was the student of the Iranian scholar, Abd al-Razzaq Kāshānī.
The fire of Skopje started on 26 October 1689 and lasted for two days, burning much of the city; only some stone-built structures, such as the fortress and some churches and mosques, were relatively undamaged. The fire had a disastrous effect on the city: its population declined from around 60,000 to around 10,000, and it lost its regional importance as a trading centre. Many of them settled in the imperial capital, creating the Üsküp mahallesi.
Can is a common Turkish, Azerbaijani and Circassian given name and surname, meaning spirit, life, soul or heart. Turkish and Azerbaijani use is derived from the Persian word Jan and Circassian use is derived from Circassian word Janberk. In Turkish, the name Can is pronounced similarly to the common English name John.
Öztekin is a Turkish surname constructed by fusing the Turkish names Öz and Tekin .
Notable people with the surname include:
Enis Behiç Koryürek,, was a Turkish poet, teacher, diplomat and bureaucrat.
Eyüp Sabri Hayırlıoğlu, born Ayyub Sabri was a Turkish politician and lawyer.
Sayyid Medeni Mehmed Nuri Efendi, was an Islamic scholar, qadi (judge), and the last Sheikh-ul-Islam of the Ottoman Empire.
Buçuktepe rebellion was a revolt by the Janissaries who opposed Murat II's (1421-1451) enthronement of his young son Mehmet II. Even though the Janissaries could not dethrone Murat II, they still made the government accept a half increase in their salaries. In addition, this revolt was the first Janissary revolt in Ottoman history. After that day, the name of the hill where the rebellion took place in Edirne is "Buçuktepe"; The name of the case was called "Buçuktepe Rebellion".
İleri is a Turkish surname. People with the surname include: