Diyarbekir Eyalet
Get Diyarbekir Eyalet essential facts below. View Videos or join the Diyarbekir Eyalet discussion. Add Diyarbekir Eyalet to your PopFlock.com topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
Diyarbekir Eyalet
Ey?let-i Diy?r-i Bekr
Eyalet of the Ottoman Empire

1515-1867 ->
 
->
Location of Eyalet of Diyarbekir
Diyâr-? Bekr Eyalet in 1609
Capital Amid (modern Diyarbak?r)
History
 o  Established November 4, 1515[1] 1515
 o  Disestablished 1867

The Eyalet of Diyarbekir (Ottoman Turkish: ?; Ey?let-i Diy?r-i Bekr‎)[2] was an eyalet of the Ottoman Empire. Its reported area in the 19th century was 20,332 square miles (52,660 km2).[3], slightly larger than the original Abbasid province in Jazira

Government

The 17th-century traveller Evliya Çelebi reported this on the organization of the eyalet: "In this province there are nineteen sanjaks and five hakumets (or hereditary governments) [...] eight [sanjaks] were at the time of the conquest conferred on Kurdish begs with the patent of family inheritance for ever. Like other sanjaks they are divided into ziamets and timars, the possessors of which are obliged to serve in the field; but if they do not, the ziamet or timar may be transferred to a son or relation, but not to a stranger.

The hakumets have neither ziamets nor timars. Their governors exercise full authority, and receive not only the land revenues, but also all the other taxes which in the sanjaks are paid to the possessor of the ziamet or timar, such as the taxes for pasturage, marriages, horses, vineyards, and orchards. [...]

The officers of the divan of Diarbeker are the defterdar of the treasury with a ruz-namji (journal writer); a defterdar of the feudal forces an inspector (emin), and a lieutenant kehiya of the defter, and another for the chavushes; a secretary (katib), a colonel, and a lieutenant colonel of the militia".[4]

Administrative divisions

Sanjaks between 1515-1526[5]
  1. Sanjak of Amid
  2. Sanjak of Mardin
  3. Sanjak of Sincar
  4. Sanjak of Birecik
  5. Sanjak of Ruha
  6. Sanjak of Siverek
  7. Sanjak of Çermik
  8. Sanjak of Ergani
  9. Sanjak of Harput
  10. Sanjak of Arabgir
  11. Sanjak of Ki
  12. Sanjak of Çemi?kezek
Sanjaks between 1526-1560[5]
  1. Sanjak of Amid
  2. Sanjak of Mardin
  3. Sanjak of Sincar
  4. Sanjak of Ruha
  5. Sanjak of Siverek
  6. Sanjak of Çermik
  7. Sanjak of Ergani
  8. Sanjak of Harput
  9. Sanjak of Arabgir
  10. Sanjak of Ki
  11. Sanjak of Çemi?kezek
  12. Sanjak of Musul
  13. Sanjak of Hit
  14. Sanjak of Deyr
  15. Sanjak of Rahbe
  16. Sanjak of Ane
Sanjaks after 1560[5]
  1. Sanjak of Amid
  2. Sanjak of Sincar
  3. Sanjak of Ruha
  4. Sanjak of Siverek
  5. Sanjak of Çermik
  6. Sanjak of Ergani
  7. Sanjak of Harput
  8. Sanjak of Arabgir
  9. Sanjak of Ki
  10. Sanjak of Çemi?kezek
  11. Sanjak of Musul
  12. Sanjak of Hit
  13. Sanjak of Deyr
  14. Sanjak of Rahbe
  15. Sanjak of Ane

See also

References

  1. ^ II. Uluslar Aras? Osmanl?'dan Cumhuriyet'e Diyarbak?r Sempozyumu[permanent dead link](Türkçe). Diyarbak?r Valili?i ve TOBB ETÜ Fen-Edebiyat Fakültesi. II. International Symposium on the Ottoman Empire Republic of Diyarbakir TOBB ETU Diyarbakir Governor's Office and the Faculty of Arts and Sciences.
  2. ^ "Some Provinces of the Ottoman Empire". Geonames.de. Archived from the original on 28 September 2013. Retrieved 2013.
  3. ^ The Popular encyclopedia: or, conversations lexicon, Volume 6, p. 698, at Google Books
  4. ^ Narrative of travels in Europe, Asia, and Africa in the ..., Volume 1, p. 90, at Google Books By Evliya Çelebi, Joseph von Hammer-Purgstall
  5. ^ a b c Y?lmaz Öztuna "Ba?lang?c?ndan zaman?m?za kadar Büyük Türkiye tarihi" cilt 13, sf. 279, Ötüken Yay?nevi (1977).


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

Diyarbekir_Eyalet
 



 



 
Music Scenes