By Andre Wink
Quantity 2 this is often the second one of a projected sequence of 5 volumes facing the growth of Islam in al-Hind, or South and Southeast Asia. whereas the former quantity lined the 7th-11th centuries, this new quantity bargains mostly with the Islamic conquest of the 11th-13th centuries. The publication additionally presents an research of the newly rising organizational varieties of the Indo-Islamic country in those centuries, migration styles which constructed among the center East, imperative Asia and South Asia, maritime advancements within the Indian Ocean, and non secular swap. The comparative and world-historical point of view that's complicated the following at the dynamic interplay among nomadic and agricultural societies may still make it of curiosity to all historians thinking about Asia during this interval.
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Extra info for Al-Hind: The Making of the Indo-Islamic World, Vol. 2, The Slave Kings and the Islamic Conquest, 11th-13th Centuries
48 The Turks were, apart from blacksmiths, pastoral nomads, with each household having definite grazing rights, armed with bows, singing arrows, coats of chainmail, and the long sword. With their victory over the juanjuan, the Turks obtained control over the Central-Asian trade as well, including the silk trade between China and Byzantium. 50 Turkish relations with the Chinese on one side and with the Byzantines on the other had always been determined by their commercial interests. D. Smith, The Ethnic Origins of Nations (Oxford, 1986), p.
67 68 most crucial date in the Turkish encounter with Islam is perhaps 751 AD, the year of the battle of the Talas river, when an alliance of Arabs, Tibetans and Qarluq Turks achieved a victory over the Tang Chinese. From that date onwards Turkish peoples began to assimilate within the sedentary Muslim world in considerable numbers. The Qarlugh Turks or 'Qarakhanids' ( who may still have been claiming Ashina descent) were the first to undergo almost complete sedentarization, after moving into Farghana, an area which in the ninth century was gradually becoming Islamicized.
The Kushanas first established their power here in the old cities of the Shakas. And what happened is that in India the regional name simply occluded the dynastic. But the Tukharas or Kushanas are also bracketed with the Shakas and Pahlavas in numerous texts. Kushana administrative models appear to have been derived from the Achaemenids and their successors. The names of the Kushana kings also evidence prolonged Iranian contacts. In the later Sanskrit literature the names 'Tukhara' and 'Turushka' or 'Turk' are often confused; this is probably due to the fact that Tukharistan passed into the hands of the western Turks in the seventh century.
Al-Hind: The Making of the Indo-Islamic World, Vol. 2, The Slave Kings and the Islamic Conquest, 11th-13th Centuries by Andre Wink