|Series||Harvard University. Russian Research Center studies, v.36, Russian Research Center studies -- 36.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 345 p.|
|Number of Pages||345|
Pan-Turkism and Islam in Russia.. [Serge A Zenkovsky] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library. Create lists, bibliographies and reviews: or Search WorldCat. Find items in libraries near you CreativeWork, schema:Book;. Pan-Turkism is a movement which emerged during the s among Turkic intellectuals of Azerbaijan (part of the Russian Empire at the time) and the Ottoman Empire (modern day Turkey), with its aim being the cultural and political unification of all Turkic peoples. Turanism is a closely related movement but a more general term than Turkism, since Turkism applies only to Turkic peoples. Oct 15, · Pan-Turkism And Islam In Russia [Serge Alexander Zenkovsky] on hisn-alarum.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying hisn-alarum.com by: Islam in Russia is the nation's second most widely professed religion. According to a nationwide survey conducted in , Muslims in Russia numbered 9,, or % of the total population. However, the populations of two federal subjects with Islamic majorities were not surveyed due to social unrest, which together had a population of nearly 2 million, namely Chechnya and Ingushetia, thus.
Pan-Turkism, political movement of the late 19th and early 20th centuries, which had as its goal the political union of all Turkish-speaking peoples in the Ottoman Empire, Russia, China, Iran, and Afghanistan. The movement, which began among the Turks in Crimea and on the Volga, initially sought to. Pan-Turkism and Islam in Russia的话题 · · · · · · (全部 条) 什么是话题 无论是一部作品、一个人，还是一件事，都往往可以衍生出许多不同的话题。. Pan-Turkism, Turkey, and the Muslim Peoples of the Former Soviet Union: A Modern Problem in Historical Context [Ralph W. Feneis] on hisn-alarum.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying hisn-alarum.com: Ralph W. Feneis. Jul 13, · Pan-Turkism’s appeal in Central Asia, boosted by what Russia’s annexation of Crimea could mean for other post-Soviet states, does not stop at the borders of Xinjiang. The Altai mountains, Mr. Nazarbayev referred to is where Kazakhstan, China, Mongolia and Russia meet. Mr. Nazarbayev last month took several steps to popularize pan-Turkic.