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The major areas where the Ottoman caused impacts in Europe and Turkey include architecture, government, and general life of the citizens. This research paper focuses on how the Ottoman Empire changed and influenced the architecture, politics and social life in Europe and Turkey.
The Ottoman Empire constituted one of the three empires that were most outstanding in the world. The other two empires of the world along with the Ottoman Empire were the Roman Empire and the British Empire1. The Ottoman Empire acquired several benefits from the already established states of Turkey. The states had already underwent a lot of establishment, thus, the Ottoman Empire used some of their resources for internal growth and development. One unique feature about the empire was that it was always attracted to ways of life of the West. Additionally, the Ottoman Empire did not have any prejudgements about anyone and bore with all forms of religious and ethnic groups within its operation regions. The founding, rising and advancement of the Ottoman Empire underwent actualisation using a well-designed plan and program. The plan for actualisation was founded on the principles of both spiritual and worldly realities in the state philosophy. The success and influence of the Ottoman Empire was possible due to sharing the central and local leadership responsibilities with all ethnic and religious colleagues.
The history of Ottoman Empire has its tracings back to a Turkish tribal chieftain known as Othman (Osman). The Seljuk Empire in Anatolia collapsed in the late thirteenth century, which led to it being divided into many states. Sogut was one of the states and its founder was Ertugrul. Osman was his son and it is after his death he took over and built the Ottoman Empire. The empire was grounded on the Islam religion. It was during the fourteenth century that he founded this empire originally known as Osmanli, but later through an evolution in
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The geographical and the temporal features that prepared the plots for the rises of these two empires were different in nature. When the fragmentation of the Seljuk Sultanate of Rum after the Mongol invasion in Anatolia in the late 13th century planted the seed of the Ottoman Empire in one of the Beyliks, the fragments of the Turkish Anatolia, the Safavid Empire was born in much calmer environment that was quite favorable to the expansion of the influence of Safi-al-Din who first established the Safavid order.
Ottoman values and norms surfaced and evolved throughout the existence of the Empire. They survive until now; influencing many facets of current Turkish society (Mansel 1996, 43). This paper provides an overview of the cultural, intellectual, scientific, and political realities of the period and the dynasty.
Ottoman Empire: A Comparison of government and administration, military strength and economy between the golden age and in the decline. Introduction The Ottoman Empire is one of the longest and largest empires of the world. It was founded in 1299 by the ruler, Osman I, by whose name the word ‘Ottoman’ is emerged, and lasted up to 1923 with establishment of the Republic of Turkey.
They posited that the destabilization of one function destroyed the society’s state of equilibrium and directly affected the functioning of other functions; for example, political unrest in a society elevates tension among people and negatively influences the society’s economy.
One of the major impacts on the growth of the economy of the Ottoman Empire was the discovery and exploitation of the New World (America) by the European states, which damaged the economy as a result of inflation, caused by the inflow of gold, silver, and other precious metals.
The Empire was situated in the Middle East and West, and interacted with both the East and the West throughout its six-century history . The Ottoman Empire was established by the tribe of Kinsik Oghuz Turks, in western Anatolia and was ruled by the Osmanl dynasty, the descendants of those Turks.
The success of Ottoman Empire in commerce and economic remain to be remembered as sheer display of strength for the empire at a time when commerce was at infancy. The success of Ottomans Empire economy and welfare stemmed from Sultans’ use of