Topics similar to or like Kipchaks

The Kipchaks, also known as Qipchaq or Polovtsians, were a Turkic nomadic people and confederation that existed in the Middle Ages, inhabiting parts of the Eurasian Steppe. Wikipedia

  • Cumans

    The Cumans (or Kumans), also known as Polovtsians or Polovtsy (plural only, from the Russian exonym Половцы), were a Turkic nomadic people comprising the western branch of the Cuman–Kipchak confederation. Important role in the development of the state, and Anatolia before the invasion. Wikipedia

  • The Cumans, also known as "Polovtsians", were a Turkic nomadic people comprising the western branch of the Cuman–Kipchak confederation. Their homeland covered parts of present-day southern Russia and neighbouring countries, in the 10th to 13th century. Wikipedia

  • Nomadic empire

    Nomadic empires, sometimes also called steppe empires, Central or Inner Asian empires, were the empires erected by the bow-wielding, horse-riding, nomadic people in the Eurasian Steppe, from classical antiquity (Scythia) to the early modern era (Dzungars). They are the most prominent example of non-sedentary polities. Wikipedia

  • Pechenegs

    The Pechenegs or Patzinaks were a semi-nomadic Turkic people from Central Asia speaking the Pecheneg language which belonged to the Oghuz branch of the Turkic language family. The Pechenegs were mentioned as Bjnak, Bjanak or Bajanak in medieval Arabic and Persian texts, as Be-ča-nag in Classical Tibetan documents, and as Pačanak-i in works written in Georgian. Wikipedia

  • Cumania

    Turkic confederation in the western part of the Eurasian Steppe, between the 10th and 13th centuries. Dominated by two Turkic nomadic tribes: the Cumans and the Kipchaks. Wikipedia

  • Kimek–Kipchak confederation

    Medieval Turkic state formed by seven peoples, including the Yemeks and Kipchaks, in the area between the Ob and Irtysh rivers. From the end of the 9th century to 1050, it existed as a khaganate, and as a khanate until the Mongol conquest in the early 13th century. Wikipedia

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    • In 1090–91, the nomadic Pechenegs reached the walls of Constantinople, where Emperor Alexius I with the aid of the Kipchaks annihilated their army.Constantinople-Wikipedia
    • The study of Suslova et al. found indications of two non-Kipchak sources of admixture, Finno-Ugric and Bulgar.Tatars-Wikipedia
    • By the first half of the 13th century mamluks were mostly drawn from Kipchak Turks and Circassians and there is strong evidence that these forces continued to speak Kipchak Turkish.Ayyubid dynasty-Wikipedia
    • In 1203 Prince Rurik Rostislavich and his Kipchak allies captured and burned Kyiv.Kyiv-Wikipedia
    • In the 11th and 12th centuries, constant incursions by nomadic Turkic tribes, such as the Kipchak and the Pecheneg, caused a massive migration of East Slavic populations to the safer, heavily forested regions of the north.Slavs-Wikipedia
    • After them came the Pechenegs who created a large confederacy, which was subsequently taken over by the Cumans and the Kipchaks.Turkic peoples-Wikipedia

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