Last edited by Zulum
Tuesday, May 5, 2020 | History

4 edition of Economy and society in an Ottoman city found in the catalog.

Economy and society in an Ottoman city

Bursa, 1600-1700

by Haim Gerber

  • 288 Want to read
  • 22 Currently reading

Published by Hebrew University in Jerusalem .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Bursa (Turkey),
  • Turkey,
  • Bursa
    • Subjects:
    • Labor supply -- Turkey -- Bursa -- History.,
    • Bursa (Turkey) -- Economic conditions.,
    • Bursa (Turkey) -- Social conditions.,
    • Bursa (Turkey) -- Religious life and customs.

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references (p. [219]-223) and index.

      Statementby Haim Gerber.
      SeriesThe Max Schloessinger memorial series., 3
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHC493.B87 G47 1988
      The Physical Object
      Pagination227 p. ;
      Number of Pages227
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL1762015M
      ISBN 109652233889
      LC Control Number92110070

      In The Ottoman Empire and the World Economy, Reşat Kasaba rejects the notion of the Ottoman Empire having experienced a sustained decline from the 17th century d, although many traditional structures deteriorated, other administrative apparatuses were able to adapt to, and even for a time flourish in, the changing economic processes of the era/5.   See, for example, the fine quotation from the chronicler Mustafa Naima (ca. –) in Halil Inalcik, “The Ottoman Cotton Market and India: The Role of Labor Cost in Market Competition,” trans. Howard, Douglas, in The Middle East and the Balkans under the Ottoman Empire: Essays on Economy and Society, ed. Inalcik, Halil (Bloomington Cited by:

      The Ottoman economic mind was closely related to the basic concepts of state and society in the Middle East in which the ultimate goal of a state was consolidation and extension of the ruler's power, and the way to reach it was to get rich resources of revenues by making the productive classes prosperous. The ultimate aim was to increase the. The book also informs us of how trade, management and relations affected society in the past and also reveals the city’s cultural and collective memory.” Recovering Cultural Heritage These books would enlighten society and be an important primary source for scientists and researchers from abroad who come to explore Ottoman history more in.

      Social scientists have developed class models on the socio-economic stratification of Ottoman society which feature more or less congruent theories. We see the Ottoman Empire being described as a bureaucratic state, holding different regions within a single administrative and fiscal system. The Economy in the Ottoman Empire. The Grand Bazaar in Instanbul. The world famous and historic Grand Bazaar, Istanbul. The city of Istanbul was the crossroads of trade between the East and West. Caravans ans ships carried silk, tea,spices and porcelain. From the Black Sea and southern Russian came ships with furs,grain and amber and from.


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Economy and society in an Ottoman city by Haim Gerber Download PDF EPUB FB2

Ottoman Empire: Sultan, Society and Economy book “The Ottomans, in order to carry on a world-wide struggle for conquest in both the East and the West, were obliged to maintain all their resources in a state of permanent readiness and at the disposal of a single will.”Seller Rating: % positive.

Economy and Society in an Ottoman City: Bursa, Prof. Haim Gerber Monograph III, [ISBN ] pp., This book is devoted to the social and economic history of the western Anatolian city of Bursa in the 17th century. During this period, Bursa was a major Middle Eastern center.5/5(1). Get this from a library.

Economy and society in an Ottoman city: Bursa, [Haim Gerber]. The Economic history of the Ottoman Empire covers the period – Trade, agriculture, transportation, and religion make up the Ottoman Empire's economy.

The Ottomans saw military expansion and careful use of currency more emphasis to manufacture and industry in the wealth-power-wealth equation, moving towards capitalist economics comprising expanding industries and markets.

The word Ottoman is a historical anglicisation of the name of Osman I, the founder of the Empire and of the ruling House of Osman (also known Economy and society in an Ottoman city book the Ottoman dynasty). Osman's name in turn was the Turkish form of the Arabic name ʿUthmān (عثمان ‎).

In Ottoman Turkish, the empire was referred to as Devlet-i ʿAlīye-yi ʿOsmānīye (دولت عليه عثمانیه ‎), (literally "The Legislature: General Assembly. Bibliography Includes bibliographical references and index. Contents. Preface--Part 1 The Classical and Early Modern Period: Law, Economy and Society: The Waqf institution in early Ottoman Edirne-- The Muslim law of partnerships in Ottoman court records-- The monetary system of the Ottoman empire-- Social and economic position of women in an Ottoman city, Bursa, Anthropology and.

This book collects together Inalcik’s pioneering works dealing with early Ottoman history, focusing on the role of sultan, society and economy and drawing on Ottoman archival materials.

The book first explores historiographical issues by examining prevailing views on the periodization of Ottoman history as well as the life and work of ‘Ashi?Author: Halil Inalcik.

The Ottoman Empire was organized into a very complicated social structure because it was a large, multi-ethnic and multi-religious empire. Ottoman society was divided between Muslims and non-Muslims, with Muslims theoretically having a higher standing than Christians or Jews.

During the early years of Ottoman rule, a Sunni Turkish minority ruled over a Christian majority, as well as a Author: Kallie Szczepanski. This book collects together İnalcık’s pioneering works dealing with early Ottoman history, focusing on the role of sultan, society and economy and drawing on Ottoman archival materials.

The book first explores historiographical issues by examining prevailing views on the periodization of Ottoman history as well as the life and work of. This book is a bibliography and a union catalogue with reference to Istanbul Libraries. SALNAME s and NEVSAL s (Annuals/Almanacs) which were published during Ottoman period are subject of this work.

The publication of the salnames by the Ottoman State started just after the Tanzimat period ( AH/ AC) and continued till the end of the. The Ottoman Empire was one of the major empires of modern times, covering an area extending from the borderlands of Hungary to the North African coastal areas.

This book provides a richly detailed account of its social and economic history, from its origins around to the eve of its destruction during World War I. In the four chronological sections, each by a leading authority 5/5(1).

The authors provide a richly detailed account of the social and economic history of the Ottoman region, from the The authors provide a richly detailed account of the social and economic history of the Ottoman region, from the origins of the Empire around to the eve of its destruction during World War One/5(90).

This book will be of great interest to scholars of modern Middle Eastern history, economic history, and the history of economic thought.” TABLE OF CONTENTS.

Chapter 1. Ottoman Society, Economy, and Economics in the Nineteenth Century. Chapter 2. Ottomanization of Economics. Chapter 3. The Economic Idea of Society and Social Change for.

Economy and Society in an Ottoman City: Bursa, (Jerusalem: Although the book provides a general description of Bursa's economy, it does not. Crossing Borders Jews and Muslims in Ottoman Law, Economy and Society Haim Gerber. Introduction Chapter 1: The Legal Status of the Jews Chapter 2: The Jews in Seventeenth Century Bursa Chapter 3: The Jews in Sixteenth and Seventeenth Century Edirne Chapter 4: The Jews in Sixteenth to Eighteenth Century Istanbul Chapter 5: Jews and Tax Farming.

For the Ottoman Empire the nineteenth century had been a period of political, social, and economic reforms designed and implemented by the centre in order to keep the empire together in response to external and internal challenges.

For the Ottoman economy it had also been a period of rapid integration into the world by: The First World War quickly escalated from a European war into a global conflict that would cause fundamental changes in the Middle East, Africa, Asia and the Americas.

Its end signalled the dissolution of the Ottoman Empire, which had controlled most of the Arab Middle East.

Over the wartime period. This major contribution to Ottoman history is now published in paperback in two volumes: the original single hardback volume (CUP ) has been widely acclaimed as a landmark in the study of one of the most enduring and influential empires of modern times.

The authors provide a richly detailed account of the social and economic history of the Ottoman region, from the origins of the Empire 5/5(2).

Halil is one of our foremost experts on the Ottoman Empire, and this book has been informed by meticulous research.

Examining most aspects of life and culture, including politics, religion, and tradition, this volume is short but too dry in style for some readers; of course, the quality of the information far outweighs any struggle with the text. Ottoman Society, Economy, & Culture Words. STUDY. PLAY.

One of the greatest Ottoman architects who came from the devshirme. (made mosques, palaces, public baths, tombs, fountains, hospitals, etc.) tughra. major innovation in Ottoman calligraphy; a highly stylized signature or logo for the sultan. (Calligraphy was the Ottoman's major form of.

: The Middle East & the Balkans Under the Ottoman Empire: Essays on Economy & Society (Indiana University Turkish Studies and Turkish Ministry of Culture joint series) () by Inalcik, Halil and a great selection of similar New, Used /5(10).This book has three main themes: the socio-economic history of Turkish society in the 17thth centuries; the outcome of the Tanzimat (Reforms) in the province of Jerusalem, as an example of the whole phenomenon; and the historical origins of Turkish and Arab identities leading to the modern phenomenon of nationalism.Slavery in the Ottoman Empire was a part of Ottoman society.

As late as women slaves were still sold in the Empire. [] During the 19th century the Empire came under pressure from Western European countries to outlaw the practice.