ADJ positive | comparative | superlative
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- The Ottoman cavalry sabre or kilij is the Ottoman variant of the Turko-Mongol sabers originating in Central Asia.
- A century later in the years 1387-1388 the Turko-Mongol conqueror Timur Lenk destroyed the village of Bjni.
- Tengrism was introduced by Turko-Mongol nomads. Nestorianism and Manichaeism spread to the Tarim Basin and into China, but they never became established majority religions.
- The name of the parent house of Turko-Mongol Barlas and Borjigin clans (house of Genghis Khan and Timur) was Kiyat, almost identical to the Middle Chinese pronunciation of the name Jie, "/ki̯at/".
- This is the language of the 10th to 12th centuries, which continued to be used as literary language and lingua franca under the "Persianized" Turko-Mongol dynasties during the 12th to 15th centuries, and under restored Persian rule during the 16th to 19th centuries.
- Turko-Mongol mythology is essentially polytheistic but became more monotheistic during the imperial period among the ruling class, and was centered around the worship of Tengri, the omnipresent Sky God.
- is a surname of Turko-Mongol origin, commonly found in parts of India, Pakistan, Afghanistan, Bangladesh and Iran.
- The Turco-Mongol or Turko-Mongol tradition was an ethnocultural synthesis that arose in Asia during the 14th century, among the ruling elites of the Golden Horde and the Chagatai Khanate.
- Mongol swords were slightly curved Turko-Mongol sabers, which they used for slashing attacks but could also use to cut and thrust, due to its shape and construction.
- The Mughals were especially known for their composite bows due to their Turko-Mongol roots.
- On 20 July 1402, his father Bayezid was defeated in the Battle of Ankara by the Turko-Mongol conqueror and ruler Timur.
- In the western part of the khanate (specifically Transoxiana and the bordering provinces), the khans had become rulers in name only, with real power in the hands of the local Turko-Mongol amirs after 1346.
- In 12th-century Iran, al-Suhrawardi along with followers of Ismaili sect of Islam were killed on charges of being apostates; in 14th-century Syria, Ibn Taymiyyah declared Central Asian Turko-Mongol Muslims as apostates due to the invasion of Ghazan Khan; in 17th-century India, Dara Shikoh and other sons of Shah Jahan were captured and executed on charges of apostasy from Islam by his brother Aurangzeb although historians agree it was more political than a religious execution.
- Soon however, Khwarezmia was invaded by the early Mongol Empire and its ruler Genghis Khan destroyed the once vibrant cities of Bukhara and Samarkand.
- During the early 13th century Khwarezmia was invaded by the Mongol Empire.
- Another tactic favored by the Mongols was catapulting severed human heads over city walls to frighten the inhabitants and spread disease in the besieged city's closed confines.
- In the 12th and 13th century the region was devastated by nomadic Turks and invading Mongols.
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