Turan

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Turan (Farski: توران) cayo ke miyanê Asya de ca gêno, cı rê vaciyeno. Turan zıwanê Farski ra yeno, herra Turi, erdê Turi areze keno.[1] Namê Turani Ewısta de, kulturê şarê İrani de, Ewısta de zaf vêreno ra, Turanıci zi zey İranıcanê binan İranıc biyê u kokê inan İranıco.[2][3][4]

Şahname de vêreno ra ke Tūrān ("Erdê Tūrya") u ê Ērān, Īrān ("Erdê Ārya") merdımê ke miyanê Asya de, rocvetışê İrani de hıdudê Xorasani de weşiya xo ramenê, inan rê vaciyenê. Qıral Firēdūn (Ewıstki: Θraētaona) hirê lacê cı est biy, Salm, Tūr u Īraj. Dıyê bırayan bırayê inano qıtek kışto. Tūr u Īraj miyan de lec veciyeno.

Referansi[bıvırne | çımey bıvırne]

  1. Emeri "van" Donzel, Islamic Reference Desk, Brill Academic Publishers, 1994. pg 461. Actual Quote: Iranian term applied to region lying to the northeast of Iran and ultimately indicating very vaguely the country of the Turkic peoples.
  2. Edward A Allworth,Central Asia: A Historical Overview, Duke University Press, 1994. pp 86
  3. I. M. Diakonoff, The Paths of History, Cambridge University Press, 1999, p. 100: "Turan was one of the nomadic Iranian tribes mentioned in the Avesta. However, in Firdousi’s poem, and in the later Iranian tradition generally, the term Turan is perceived as denoting 'lands inhabited by Turkic speaking tribes.'"
  4. According to Prof. Gherardo Gnoli: "Iranian tribes that also keep on recurring in the Yasht, Airyas, Tuiryas, Sairimas, Sainus and Dahis". G. Gnoli, Zoroaster's time and homeland, Naples 1980