A Monetary History of the Ottoman Empire by Sevket Pamuk

By Sevket Pamuk

This quantity examines the financial historical past of a giant empire positioned on the crossroads of intercontinental exchange from the fourteenth century until eventually the top of worldwide warfare I. It covers all areas of the empire from the Balkans via Anatolia, Syria, Egypt and the Gulf to the Maghrib. the results of economic advancements for social and political background also are mentioned through the quantity. this is often a massive and pathbreaking ebook by means of the most amazing financial historians within the box.

Show description

Read or Download A Monetary History of the Ottoman Empire PDF

Similar turkey books

The Forty Rules of Love: A Novel of Rumi

During this lyrical, exuberant follow-up to her 2007 novel, The Bastard of Istanbul, acclaimed Turkish writer Elif Shafak unfolds tantalizing parallel narratives—one modern and the opposite set within the 13th century, while Rumi encountered his non secular mentor, the whirling dervish referred to as Shams of Tabriz—that jointly incarnate the poet's undying message of affection.

The Great Powers and the End of the Ottoman Empire

The disappearance of the Ottoman Empire were foretold because the finish of the eighteenth century. yet, because it was once no longer eventually abolished by means of the Turkish Grand nationwide meeting within the newly verified capital in Ankara till 1924, in truth it survived its conventional enemies, the Russian and Habsburg Empires, and its disastrous best friend, the German Empire, by means of six or seven years.

The Rough Guide to Turkey (Rough Guides)

The tough advisor to Turkey is the main finished shuttle consultant to this precise state straddling either Europe and Asia — and bordering nations as varied as Greece within the west and Iran within the east. along an array of wonderful photos, you will discover insightful insurance of every little thing this kingdom bargains: from the Mediterranean seashores that play host to nesting turtles to the hovering mountain levels spangled with Alpine plant life, from mythical historical websites, equivalent to Troy, to the unique domed skyline of Byzantine and Ottoman-era Istanbul.

A Question of Genocide: Armenians and Turks at the End of the Ottoman Empire

100 years after the deportations and mass homicide of Armenians, Greeks, Assyrians, and different peoples within the ultimate years of the Ottoman Empire, the historical past of the Armenian genocide is a sufferer of historic distortion, state-sponsored falsification, and deep divisions among Armenians and Turks.

Extra info for A Monetary History of the Ottoman Empire

Example text

U Siyaseti second edition (Ankara: MayasË Yayõnlarõ, 1984), 66±102. Charles Tilly provides a detailed examination of this process with speci®c reference to the provisioning of urban centers in Europe: Charles Tilly, ``Food Supply and Public Order in Modern Europe,'' in C. ), The Formation of Nation States in Western Europe (Princeton University Press, 1975), 35±151. 10 A Monetary History of the Ottoman Empire policies and institutions was the nature of the state and state±society relations. State economic policies did not pursue public interest in some abstract sense of the term.

These efforts eventually led to the decline of Italian trade with Egypt (E. Ashtor, Levant Trade, 3±82). After the dissolution of the Mongol Empire from the middle of the fourteenth century, the southern route once again became the most important channel connecting the Mediterranean to the Indian Ocean, maintaining its prominence until the end of the sixteenth century. Abu-Lughod, Before European Hegemony, 212±47; also R. S. Lopez, H. Miskimin, and A. Udovitch, ``England to Egypt, 1350±1500: Long-Term Trends and Long-Distance Trade,'' in Michael A.

At the same time, gold began to disappear from the Eastern Mediterranean and that region began to rely on increasingly abundant quantities of silver for its coinage. The Byzantine hyperperon was steadily debased in the thirteenth century and disappeared altogether in the middle of the fourteenth century although the term continued to be used for Byzantine silver coinage. In the ®rst half of the thirteenth century, silver became increasingly important in the Nicean empire, Byzantine Trabizond, Georgia, Christian Kingdoms of Lesser Armenia and Ayyubids of Syria.

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.17 of 5 – based on 20 votes