ARCHIVUM OTTOMANICUM Edited by György Hazai with assistance of 3) RGRU * +DJHQ (øKVDQR÷OX + øQDOFÕN %.HOOQHU +HLQNHOH H. W. Lowry. By: International Council on Archives. Published: (); Archivum iuridicum Cracoviense / By: Polska Akademia Nauk. Komisja Nauk Archivum Ottomanicum. ARCHIVUM OTTOMANICUM. English title: n/d; ISSN: ; GICID: n/d; DOI : n/d; Website: n/d; Publisher: n/d; Country: n/d; Language of publication: n/d.
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The author argues that the Ottoman Empire worked hard to find a fair way to collect tax from the islanders, but this was not always successful. Theoharis Stavrides remains in the eighteenth century and studies a riot in the middle of the century in Larnaca.
The Greek Orthodox Patriarchate of Istanbul was becoming a more influential institution archivkm in a closer and more efficient communication with the central administration, a process that had culminated by the s. The observations in question are grouped under three headings: Help Center Find new research papers in: A Ottoman article and the uneven economies between the Greek and Turkish Cypriot communities.
He argues that this relati- onship, although considered many times before since their collaboration dominated the Karamanlidika publishing activity of the 18th century, was never considered from a point of view other than the relationship characterizing a cleric as a member of an institution. Reading between the lines of Serapheim Attaliates’s and Kykkos Monastery s relationship. An important element of modern historiography on Ottoman Cyprus is the wide- spread usage of Ottoman sources accompanied by other primary sources, both local and sources outside Cyprus, and they present the events in Ottoman Cyprus with substantial documentation.
ARCHIVUM OTTOMANICUM | Ioannis Moutsis –
The evidence from the archbishop berats — From his exile in Otttomanicum, Kemal posted around letters. He was exiled to Famagusta after the staging of his theatrical play Vatan yahud Silistre Fatherland or Silistra was met with enthusiasm.
The next study, written by Styliani Lepida, derives its information from the data given by the detailed poll-tax register of Mufassal Cizye Defteri and publis- hed Ottoman documents of arrchivum most important monastery of the Ottoman period in Cyprus, the Kykkos Monastery.
Stelios Irakleous derives his information from Karamanlidika documents and re- examines the connection between the Turcophone Christian Orthodox cleric Serapheim Attaliates and Kykkos Monastery in Cyprus.
He also considers the situation in relation to agricultural produc- tion. The wrchivum describes how in Augustin the market of Scala, the port of Larnaca in Cyprus, a group of Venetian sailors clashed with local Muslims in a riot involving firearms and other weapons. Ioannou The English and Greek languages for the Turks: Sometimes administrators collected taxes disproportionately from the people on the island.
MICHAEL ments within the Muslim community of Cyprus at the end of the 19th and the begin- ning of the 20th century and in the context of the relations and interaction of this community with the British colonial administration, the Greek-Orthodox community of the island and the Ottoman Empire.
Click here to sign up. Theocharides The first Tanzimat budget in Cyprus. According to the author, these incidents demonstrate that often the reaction to the abuse of power by the local Ottoman administration, either armed or in the form otfomanicum a revolt, also functioned as a field of negotiation for various parallel ele- ments.
Due to the change of thrones, there are more documents that can assist in following the historical course of the Archbishopric in the 18th century. Michael opens issues of the nineteenth century and analyses major revolts on the island during the first half of this century. This study focuses on the taxes collected and the problems encountered during the collection of taxes and their solutions. A key crite- rion for these studies is the use of primary Ottoman sources; this is done in an effort to bring to light the realities on the island as these are related in the database of the Ottoman archives, while also placing new research questions.
Scholars are now dealing with questions relating to how Cyprus can be accommodated in the broader Ottoman and international reality of each era.
The dispute of two Turkish Cypriot newspapers for the fate of the Turkish Cypriots in the s. Relying on data taken from this census, the author analyses the demo- graphic data of the area, the appointment of military forces and the construction of military projects. The author argues that during the 18th century, at a time when the roles of those in the social and economic realms of the Ottoman Empire were being redefined, the Ottoman Orthodox institutions were also in a state of transformation.
According to the author, the incident forms another link in a chain of incidents highlighting the mistrust and latent hostility between local Muslims and Europeans in the port cities of the Otto- man Empire at a time when European economic domination had just started to become apparent.
The author studies two cases of exile in Cyprus.
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However, in the second half of the 18th century, their number de- creased sharply. The author examines the distribution and collection of the tax in relation to the administrative division of the island, while also dealing with what was perhaps the wealthiest monastery of Ottoman Cyprus, the Kykkos Monastery. The topics examined in the articles included in this special issue arcyivum and are concerned with many different aspects of Ottoman and Cypriot history.
One of the sharia taxes, the poll tax cizyewas collected from non-Muslims on the island.
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These thematically diverse observations are made in connection with general points of scholarly methodology and spring from the very close understanding of a text that a translator gradually acquires. Martin Strohmeier notes that once Cyprus became part of the Ottoman Empire, the ottomanidum was used as a place of banishment for intellectual, political and religious undesirables.
According to the author, during the Ottoman period, various taxes were collected from the Cypriots.
In the first part of the 18th century, many Aleppean merchants visited and traded on the island of Cyprus. Although the state gave great importance to the cizye tax, qrchivum time to time, there were problems related to its collection.