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Ertuğrul or Ertuğrul Gazi

 

Ertuğrul or Ertuğrul Gazi

(Ottoman Turkish: ارطغرل, romanized: Erṭoġrıl; Turkmen: Ärtogrul Gazy; kicked the bucket c. 1280[7]) was the dad of Osman I.[8] Little is thought about Ertuğrul's life. As per Ottoman practice, he was the child of Suleyman Shah, the head of the Kayı clan (a case which has gone under analysis from numerous historians[nb 1]) of the Oghuz Turks, who escaped from western Central Asia to Anatolia to get away from the Mongol triumphs, yet he may rather have been the child of Gündüz Alp.[5][10] According to this legend, after the passing of his dad, Ertuğrul and his adherents entered the help of the Sultanate of Rum, for which he was remunerated with territory over the town of Söğüt on the wilderness with the Byzantine Empire.[7] This set off the chain of occasions that would at last prompt the establishing of the Ottoman Empire.

 

Substance

 

1      Biography
 
2     Legacy
 
2.1   In fiction
 
3     See moreover
 
4     Notes
 
5     References
 
6     Bibliography
 
Account

 

Nothing is known with assurance about Ertuğrul's life, other than that he was the dad of Osman; antiquarians are consequently compelled to depend upon stories expounded on him by the Ottomans over a century later, which are of problematic accuracy.[11][12] An undated coin, apparently from the hour of Osman, with the content "Printed by Osman child of Ertuğrul", proposes that Ertuğrul was a chronicled figure.[8]:31 Another coin peruses "Osman canister Ertuğrul receptacle Gündüz Alp",[5][6] however Ertuğrul is generally viewed as the child of Suleyman Shah.[10]

 

Stamped coins by Osman I, demonstrating the presence of Ertuğrul and that the dad of Ertuğrul was Gündüz Alp

 

In Enveri's Düsturname (1465) and Karamani Mehmet Pasha's account (before 1481), Suleyman Shah replaces Gündüz Alp as Ertugrul's dad. After Aşıkpaşazade's account Tevārīḫ-I Āl-I ʿOsmān (fifteenth century), Suleyman Shah rendition turned into the authority one.[13]

 

Father of Ertuğrul in Osman I's Geneaology as indicated by various Ottoman students of history

 

As indicated by numerous Turkish sources, Ertuğrul had three siblings named; Sungur-tekin, Gündoğdu and Dündar.[2] After the passing of their dad, Ertuğrul with his mom Hayme Hatun, Dündar and his devotees from the Kayı Tribe relocated west into Anatolia and entered the Seljuk Sultanate of Rum, leaving his two siblings who took their groups towards the east.[14][15][16] thusly, the Kayı Tribe was isolated into two sections. As per these later customs, Ertuğrul was head of his Kayı Tribe.[7]

 

Because of his help to the Seljuks against the Byzantines, Ertuğrul was conceded arrives in Karaca Dağ, a rugged territory among Diyarbakır and Urfa, by Kayqubad I, the Seljuk Sultan of Rum. One record shows that the Seljuk chief's reasoning for giving Ertuğrul land was for Ertuğrul to repulse any threatening attack from the Byzantines or other adversary.[17] Later, he got the town of Söğüt which he vanquished along with the encompassing grounds. That town, where he later kicked the bucket, turned into the Ottoman capital under his child, Osman I.[6] Osman's mom has been alluded to as Halime Hatun in later fantasies, and there is a grave external the Ertuğrul Gâzi Tomb which bears the name, yet it is disputed.[18][19]

 

As indicated by numerous sources, he had two different children notwithstanding Osman I: Saru-Batu (Savci) Bey[20][6] and Gündüz Bey.[1][13][21] Like his child, Osman, and their relatives, Ertuğrul is regularly alluded to as a Ghazi, a gallant top dog warrior for the reason for Islam.[22]

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