ایلدگزیان Zimanê Farsî
Xanedana Îldeniziyan yan Eldigûzîdiyan dewleteke dîrokî ye ku li Azerbaycana Îranê hikûm kiriye. Di navbera salên 1136-1225an de parçeyên Bakûre rojavaye Îranê, rojhilatê Qefqasyayê ketine destê wan. Paytexta wan Naxçivan, Hemedan û Tebrîz bûye. Xanedan ji Eldigûz hatiye damezrandin ku bi eslê xwe ji gelê Kîpçêk bû.
Hikûmdar[biguhêre | çavkaniyê biguhêre]
- Eldigûz (1135-1174)
- Muhammed Jahan Pahlawan (1175-1186)
- Qîzil Arslân (1186-1191)
- Qutluq Inândj (1191)
- Nusrat Al-Din Abu Bakr (1191-1210)
- Muzaffar Al-Din Uzbek (1210-1225)
Çavkanî[biguhêre | çavkaniyê biguhêre]
- ↑ E. Bosworth, "Ildenizids or Eldiguzids", Encyclopaedia of Islam, Edited by P.J. Bearman, Th. Bianquis, C.E. Bosworth, E. van Donzel and W.P. Heinrichs et al., Encyclopædia of Islam, 2nd Edition., 12 vols. with indexes, etc., Leiden: E. J. Brill, 1960–2005. Vol 3. pp 1110-111. Excerpt 1: "Ildenizids or Eldiguzids, a line of Atabegs of Turkish slave commanders who governed most of northwestern Persia, including Arran, most of Azarbaijan, and Djibal, during the second half of the 6th/12th century and the early decades of the 7th/13th century". Excerpt 2: "The Turkish Ildenizids shared to the full in the Perso-Islamic civilization"
- ↑ Bosworth, Clifford Edmund (1996). The New Islamic Dynasties: A Chronological and Genealogical Manual. Columbia University Press. pp. 199–200. ISBN 0-231-10714-5. pp 199-200(Eldiguizds or Ildegizds): "The Elgiguzids or Ildegizds were a Turkish Atabeg dynasty who controlled most of Azerbaijan(apart from the region of Maragha held by another Atabeg line, the Ahamadilis), Arran and northern Jibal during the second half the twelfth century when the Great Seljuq Sultane of Western Persia and Iraq was in full decay and unable to prevent the growth of virtually independent powers in the province", pp 199-200: "Eldiguz (Arabic-Persian sources write 'y.l.d.k.z) was originally a Qipchaq military slave", pp199-200: "The historical significance of these Atabegs thus lies in their firm control over most of north-western Persia during the later Seljuq periodand also their role in Transcaucasia as champions of Islamagainst the resurgent Bagtarid Kings". pp 199: "In their last phase, the Eldiguzids were once more local rulers in Azerbaijan and eastern Transcaucasia, hard pressed by the aggressive Georgians, and they did not survive the troubled decades of the thirteenth century".