Mongolrīce

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Mongolrīces landscipe; 1206 oþ 1294

Þæt Mongolrīce (Ikh Mongol Uls) bewreag miclne Asie dæl in þæm 13. and 14. gearhundum. Hit wæs þæt mǣste eallætgadre landrīce in eallum stǣre.[1]

Of hiera earde in Middelasie wongum staðoleden þā Mongolas hiera rīce oððæt hit brǣdde fram Middeleuropan oþ þæm Iapanmere, and brǣdde norþweard in Siberie, ēastweard and sūþweard in þone Indiscan underworulddæl, Indocīna, and þā Persisca wong, and westweard in Russland and Arabealand.

Þis rīce geānede nomadic mægþu of Mongolland under Genghis Khan cynedōm, se wæs abanned rica ofer eallum Mongolum in 1206. His rīce weax snille under his rīce and under his ierfum, þā sendedon invasions in ælcum direction.[2][3][4][5][6][7] Þæt Mongolrīce oferbewreag Asie mǣstan dæl and wæs hlenc þære ēasternan worulde mid þære westerne worulde mid Mongolgriþ þærunder cwōmon mangere and searwas, fēoh, and onþenc ofer Eurasie.[8][9]

Frūman[adihtan | ādihtan fruman]

  1. Morgan. The Mongols. p. 5.
  2. Diamond. Guns, Germs, and Steel. p. 367.
  3. The Mongols and Russia, by George Vernadsky
  4. The Mongol World Empire, 1206–1370, by John Andrew Boyle
  5. The History of China, by David Curtis Wright. p. 84.
  6. The Early Civilization of China, by Yong Yap Cotterell, Arthur Cotterell. p. 223.
  7. Mongols and Mamluks: The Mamluk-Ilkhanid War, 1260–1281 by Reuven Amitai-Preiss
  8. Gregory G.Guzman "Were the barbarians a negative or positive factor in ancient and medieval history?", The Historian 50 (1988), 568-70.
  9. Allsen. Culture and Conquest. p. 211.