Nomads in the Sedentary World
Anatoly Michailovich Khazanov, André Wink
Psychology Press, 2001 - History - 295 pages
Studies the role played by nomads in the political, linguistic, socio-economic and cultural development of the sedentary world around them. Spans regions from Hungary to Africa, India and China, and periods from the first millennium BC to early modern times.
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administrative Africa agricultural al-Din apportioned lands Arab areas army became border Budapest Bulghars Byzantine Cambridge camels Central Asia China Chinese Chinggis Khan Chinggisid Christian clan colonial conquest cultural Cuman dominance dynasty early Eastern economic elite empire ethnic Eurasia frontier Fulbe Georgian Ghazan's Golden groups History horses Hsi-Hsia Hsiung-nu Hungarian Hungary Ibn Fadlan Ilkhanate impact imperial important India institutions iqta Iran Iran's Iranian Islamic istorii khagan Khazar Khazar Qaghanate Khazaria Kiev Kievan king Lambton laroslav later livestock Maasai Magyar Mamluk marginality medieval military Mongke Mongol Mongolian Moskva Muslim neighbours nomadic population noted pagan pastoral nomads pastoralists Pechenegs political princes Pritsak Qaghanate Qajar Qipchaqs quoted in Dunlop raids Rashid region revenue role rulers Russian Primary Chronicle sedentary societies sedentary world Seljuq settled slaves Slavic Slavs sources steppe subcontinent Tangut tenth century territory trade traditional tribal tribes Tuareg Turkic Turks Uighurs University Press Vladimir Volga Western Yuan