Lîsteya xanedan û dûgelên kurdan

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Mîrgehên kurdan di 1835'an de.

Di vê rûpelê de xanedan, mîrgeh û dewletên kurdan hatine rêzkirin.

Xanedan, mîritî û dûgelên Bavkalên kurdan[biguherîne]

Xanedan, mîritî û dewletên kevn[biguherîne]

Şikil Nav Cih/Paytext Sal
Keyitî Hezewan 15-116
Xanedan Keyusiyan[2][3] 226–380
Xanedan Mardpetakan
Mîritî Ancewasî
Mîritî Ake Bakurê Kurdistanê û Başûrê Kurdistanê Serdema Navîn
Mîritî Sadakiyan 770 – 827/8
Xanedan Eyşaniyan[4] 912–961 (300–350)
Keyekseritî (Şahanşahitî) Biweyhiyan 934- 1062[5]
Keyitî, Xanedan Şedadî Piştqefqasya[6] 951–1174
Rewadî Tewrêz û Maregeh.[7]) 955–1071,[8]
Hezbanî 943-1063
Şalmaniyên Êran û Sûriyê
Keyitî Merwanî Dînewer)[6] 990–1096
Keyitî Hesnewiyan Kirmaşan)[6] 959–1095,
Kakûyî Îsfehan Yezd, Rey, Hamedan 1008-1141
Keyitî Enazî Hulwan)[6] 991-1117
Xanedan Zexeriyan[9][10][11][12][13]
(esle xwe Kurde)
Ermenistan û Gurcistan 1130-
Keyitî, Mîritî, Atabegitî, Xanedan Hezarhespî 1148-1424
Sultanitî  Eyûbiyan 1171–1341
Mîritî Erdelan 1169–1867
Mîritî Baban [14] herêma Silêmaniyê[15] 1649–1851[16]
Mîritî  Soran[17] Rewandiz[15] 1399–1835
Mîritî Hekarî[17] Hekarî[15] 1835
Mîritî Behdînan[17] Amêdiyê[15] 1339–1843
Mîritî Botan[17] Cizîr[15] 1330-1855
Mîritî Mûkriyan ji dawiya 1400'î heta 1800'î
Şahitî Sefewiyan
(esle xwe Kurde)
1501–1736
Keyitî (Şahitî)  Zend[18] 1750-1794
Şikil Nav Cih/Paytext Sal

Dûgelên sedsala 20.[biguherîne]

 Keyaniya Kurdistanê (1921–1924 û 1925)
 Komara Agiriyê (1927–1930)
 Komara Mehabadê (1946–1947)
KurdistanKomara Kurdî ya Laçînê (1992)

Niha[biguherîne]

Nexşe[biguherîne]

Çavkanî[biguherîne]

Ev gotar ji agahiyên naveroka vê guhertoya, gotara wekhev a li ser Wîkîpediyaya îngilîzî pêk tê.
  1. Thomas Bois, The Kurds, 159 pp., 1966. (rûpel:10)
  2. Izady, Mehrdad R., The Kurds, A Concise Handbook. Washington, D.C.. Taylor & Francis, 1992.
  3. Afshar, Iraj, Kermanshahan and Its Ancient Civilization. Tehran, 1992.
  4. M. Th. Houtsma - 1993, E.J. Brill's first encyclopedia of Islam, 1913-1936 - Page 1137, Brill
  5. C.E. Bosworth, The New Islamic Dynasties, (Columbia University Press, 1996), 154.
  6. a b c d Amir Hassanpour, Nationalism and Language in Kurdistan, 1918-1985, Mellen Research University Press, 1992, p. 50.
  7. Jamie Stokes, Encyclopedia of the Peoples of Africa and the Middle East, Volume 1, Infobase Publishing, 2009, ISBN 978-0-8160-7158-6, p. 382.
  8. Misbah Islam, Decline of Muslim States and Societies, Xlibris Corporation, 2008, ISBN 978-1-4363-1012-3, p. 423.
  9. Alexei Lidov, 1991, The mural paintings of Akhtala, p. 14, Nauka Publishers, Central Dept. of Oriental Literature, University of Michigan, ISBN 5-02-017569-2, ISBN 978-5-02-017569-3, It is clear from the account of these Armenian historians that Ivane's great grandfather broke away from the Kurdish tribe of Babir
  10. Vladimir Minorsky, 1953, Studies in Caucasian History, p. 102, CUP Archive, ISBN 0-521-05735-3, ISBN 978-0-521-05735-6, According to a tradition which has every reason to be true, their ancestors were Mesopotamian Kurds of the tribe (xel) Babirakan.
  11. Richard Barrie Dobson, 2000, Encyclopedia of the Middle Ages: A-J, p. 107, Editions du Cerf, University of Michigan, ISBN 0-227-67931-8, ISBN 978-0-227-67931-9, under the Christianized Kurdish dynasty of Zak'arids they tried to re-establish nazarar system...
  12. William Edward David Allen, 1932, A History of the Georgian People: From the Beginning Down to the Russian Conquest in the Nineteenth Century, p. 104, Taylor & Francis, ISBN 0-7100-6959-6, ISBN 978-0-7100-6959-7, She retained and leant upon the numerous relatives of Sargis Mkhargrdzeli, an aznauri of Kurdish origin
  13. Vardan Arewelts'i's, Compilation of History In these time there lived the glorious princes Zak'are' and Iwane', sons of Sargis, son of Vahram, son of Zak'are', son of Sargis of Kurdish nationality (i K'urd azge') p. 82
  14. name="Chaliand">Gérard Chaliand, A People Without a Country: The Kurds and Kurdistan, Zed Books, 1993, pp. 17-18.
  15. a b c d e Hirmis Aboona, Assyrians, Kurds, and Ottomans: Intercommunal Relations on the Periphery of the Ottoman Empire, Cambria Press, 2008, ISBN 978-1-60497-583-3, p. 160.
  16. BĀBĀN, Kurdish princely family in Solaymānīya, Iranica
  17. a b c d Çewtîya sîte: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named Chaliand
  18. A fourth pretender was Karim Khan, son of Aymak of the Zand, a section of Lak tribe, Sir Percy Molesworth Sykes, A History of Persi, Macmillan and co., limited, 1930, p. 277.

Girêdanên derve[biguherîne]