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Rabu, 3 September 2014

Makam Sultan Selim Khan, Istanbul, Turki


Bersambung balik cerita ke Istanbul, selepas selingan kisah hamba ziarah Paksu Hamid. Selepas Masjid Sultan Muhammad al-Fatih, hamba ke sebuah masjid lain dengan berjalan kaki. Makam kali ini adalah Makam Sultan Selim Khan, (Selim 1) yang terletak bersebalahan masjid. Sultan Selim Khan merupakan Sultan Kerajaan Islam Uthmaniyah yang kesembilan. Satu perbezaan besar Makam Sultan dengan putera,puteri dan lain-lain kerabat diraja adalah 'Serban Besar' di atas makam. Hamba menghabiskan masa disini untuk sedikit urusan sebelum masuk ke dalam masjid.

sumber :

Selim I

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Selim I
Sultan of the Ottoman Empire
Caliph of Islam
Custodian of the Two Holy Mosques
Yavuz Sultan I. Selim Han.jpg
PredecessorBayezid II
SuccessorSuleiman the Magnificent
Sultan of the Ottoman Empire
ConsortAyşe Hafsa Sultan
A’ishā (Ayşe) Khātûn II
IssueSuleiman I
Şehzade Orhan
Şehzade Musa
Şehzade Korkut
Üveys Pasha
Hatice Sultan
Beyhan Sultan
Şah Sultan
Fatma Sultan
Hatun Sultan
Yenişah Sultan
Gevherhan Sultan
Royal houseHouse of Osman
FatherBayezid II
MotherGülbahar Hatun
Born10 October 1465/1466/1470
Died22 September 1520
BurialYavuz Selim MosqueFatih,Constantinople
ReligionSunni Islam
Selim I (Ottoman Turkish: سليم اوّل, Modern TurkishI.Selim), nicknamed Yavuz, "the Stern" or "the Steadfast", but often rendered in English as "the Grim" (October 10, 1465/1466/1470 – September 22, 1520), was theSultan of the Ottoman Empire from 1512 to 1520.[1][dead link] His reign is notable for the enormous expansion of the Empire, particularly his conquest between 1516 and 1517 of the entire Mamluk Sultanate of Egypt, which included all of ShamHejazTihamah, and Egypt itself. With the heart of the Arab World now under their control, the Ottomans became the dominant power in the region and in the Islamic world. Upon conquering Egypt, Selim took the title of Caliph of Islam, although Ottoman rulers beginning with Fatih Sultan Mehmed (Mehmed II) had already begun to claim caliphal authority. He was also granted the title of "Khâdim ül Haramain ish Sharifain" (Servant of the Holy Cities of Mecca and Medina) by the Sharif of Mecca in 1517.
Selim's expansion into the Middle East represented a sudden change in the expansion policy of the empire, which, before his reign, had mostly been at expense of Eastern Europe and other Turkish beyliks in Anatolia.[2]On the eve of his death in 1520, the Ottoman Empire spanned almost 1 billion acres (about 4 million square kilometers), having tripled in size during Selim's reign.


Outline of the Ottoman Empire, from the Theatro d'el Orbe de la Tierra deAbraham OrteliusAnvers, 1602, updated from the 1570 edition.
Born in Amasya around 1470, Selim was the youngest son of Bayezid II (1481–1512). By 1512, Şehzade Ahmet was the favorite candidate to succeed his father. Bayezid, who was really reluctant to continue his rule over the empire announced Ahmet as heir apparent to the throne. Angered with this announcement Selim rebelled. Although he lost the first battle against his father's forces, Selim successfully dethroned his father Bayezid II. Selim ordered the purge of his father to a far away "sanjak", Dimetoka. Bayezid’s death followed immediately thereafter.[3] Selim put his brothers (Şehzade Ahmet and Şehzade Korkut) and nephews to death upon his accession in order to eliminate potential pretenders to the throne.[citation needed] This fratricidal policy was motivated by bouts of civil strife that had been sparked by the antagonism between Selim’s father Beyazid and his uncle Cem Sultan, and between Selim himself and his brother Ahmet.
Selim's mother was Ayşe Hatun, a Turkish princess from the Dulkadir State centered around Elbistan in Maraş; her father was Alaüddevle Bozkurt Bey, the eleventh ruler of the Dulkadirs.[4][5][6] Some academics state that Selim's mother was a Pontic Greek lady named Gülbahar Hatun,[7] however, chronological analysis suggests that this is highly unlikely[why?] and that his biological mother was Ayşe Hatun.[8]
Selim I was described as being tall, having very broad shoulders and a long mustache. He was skilled in politics and was said to be fond of fighting.[9] In 1494, at Trabzon, he married Ayşe Hafsa Sultan.

Conquest of the Middle East[edit]

Safavid Empire[edit]

16th-century Ottoman miniature of the Battle of Chaldiran.
For Selim, one of the first challenges as Sultan was the growing tension between himself and Shah Ismail who had recently brought the Safavids to power and had switched the state religion from Sunni Islam to the adherence of the Twelver Shia Islam. By 1510, Ismail had conquered west part of Iran[10] and was of a great threat to his Sunni Muslim neighbors to the west. In 1511, Ismail had supported an pro Shia/Safavid uprising in Anatolia, the Şahkulu Rebellion. In 1514, Selim I attacked Ismā'il's kingdom to stop the spread of Shiism into Ottoman dominions. Selim and Ismā'il had been exchanging a series of belligerent letters prior to the attack. Selim I defeated Ismā'il at the Battle of Chaldiran in 1514.[11] Ismā'il's army was more mobile and their soldiers were better prepared but the Ottomans prevailed due in large part to their efficient modern army, and possession of artillery, black powder and muskets. Ismā'il was wounded and almost captured in battle, and Selim I entered the Iranian capital of Tabriz in triumph on September 5,[12] but did not linger. A mutiny among his troops fearing a counterattack and entrapment by the fresh Safavid forces called in from the interior, forced the triumphant Ottomans to withdraw prematurely. This allowed Ismā'il to recover quickly. The Battle of Chaldiran, was of historical significance, in which the reluctancy showed by Shah Ismail to accept the advantages of modern firearms and the importance of artillery was decisive.[13] After the battle, Selim referring to Ismail stated that his adversary was: "Always drunk to the point of losing his mind and totally neglectful of the affairs of the state.[14]

Syria, Palestine, Egypt and the Arabian Peninsula[edit]

Selim then conquered the Mamluk Sultanate of Egypt, defeating the Mamluk Egyptians first at the Battle of Marj Dabiq, and then at the Battle of Ridanieh. This led to the Ottoman annexation of the entire sultanate, fromSyria and Palestine in Sham, to Hejaz and Tihamah in the Arabian Peninsula, and ultimately Egypt itself. This permitted him to extended Ottoman power to the Muslim holy cities of Mecca and Medina, hitherto under Egyptian rule. Rather than style himself the Hakim ul Haremeyn, or The Ruler of The Two Holy Shrines, he accepted the more pious title Khadim ul Haremeyn, or The Servant of The Two Holy Shrines.[3][15]
After the conquest of Egypt and the Holy Cities in 1517, Selim induced Al-Mutawakkil III (1509–17), the last in the line of Abbasid caliphs who resided in Cairo since 1261 as nominal rulers legitimizing the de facto rule of the Mamluk sultans over the Mamluk Sultanate,[16] to formally surrender the title of Caliph and its emblems, the sword and the mantle of Muhammad.[2] These are kept in theTopkapı Palace Museum at IstanbulTurkey.


Selim I on his deathbed.
Left: The türbe of Selim I in his mosque. Right: Yavuz Selim Mosque.
After his return from his Egyptian campaign, Selim began to prepare for an expedition which is believed to be against Hungary. This campaign was cut short when he was overwhelmed by sickness and subsequently died in the ninth year of his reign. He was about fifty-five years of age. It is said that Selim succumbed to sirpence, a skin infection which he developed during his long campaigns on horseback. (Sirpence was an anthrax infection sometimes seen among leatherworkers and others who worked with livestock). Some historians claim that he was poisoned by the doctor tending to his infection[1] and some historians claim that the disease he suffered from was skin cancer. He died at Çorlu, Tekirdağ.


In 1514, to reduce the chances of attack during his march to Iran, Selim I sent his officials to the province of Rum, in north-central Anatolia, with orders to register by name anyone identified as Qizilbash, including members of the Alevi population. Thousands of the 40,000 registered on the list were massacred, with thousands more arrested.[17][18] The Sultan, regarding the Qizilibash as heretics, reportedly proclaimed that "the killing of one Shiite had as much otherworldly reward as killing 70 Christians."[19]
Due to this, the Alevi community has protested Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan naming the third Bosphorus Bridge the Yavuz Sultan Selim Bridge.


After claiming the Caliphate, Selim assumed the title Malik ul-Barreyn, wa Khakan ul-Bahrayn, wa Kasir ul-Jayshayn, wa Khadim ul-Haramayn - that is, King of the Two Lands (continents Europe and Asia), Khagan of the Two Seas (Mediterranean and Indian Seas), Conqueror of the Two Armies (European and Safavid armies), and Servant of the Two Holy Shrines (Mecca and Medina). This title alludes to his dominions in Europe and Asia (namely, Balkan, Anatolia, and much of the Fertile Crescent), his control over the Mediterranean and Black seas, his defeat of both the Mamluk and Safavid armies, and his guardianship of the shrines of Mecca and Medina.


By most accounts, Selim had a fiery temper and had very high expectations of his subordinates. Several of his viziers were executed for various reasons. A famous anecdote relates how another vizier playfully asked the Sultan for some preliminary notice of his doom so that he might have time to put his affairs in order. The Sultan laughed and replied that indeed he had been thinking of having the vizier killed, but had no one fit to take his place, otherwise he would gladly oblige. Lord Kinross, in his history of the Ottomans, reports that life at Sultan Selim's court was full of opportunities, and there were always plenty of applicants to the highest offices, regardless of the risks. Despite this, a popular Ottoman curse was, "May you be a vizier of Selim's," as a reference to the number of viziers he had executed.[20]
Selim was one of the Empire's most successful and respected rulers, being energetic and hardworking. During his short eight years of ruling, he accomplished momentous success. Despite the length of his reign, many historians agree that Selim prepared the Ottoman Empire to reach its zenith under the reign of his son and successor, Suleiman the Magnificent.[21]
Selim was also a distinguished poet who wrote both Turkish and Persian verse under the nickname Mahlas Selimi; collections of his Persian poetry are extant today.[21] In one of his poems, he wrote:
A carpet is large enough to accommodate two sufis, but the world is not large enough for two kings.
— Yavuz Sultan Selim

Foreign relations[edit]

Relations with the Shah Ismail[edit]

While marching into Persia in 1514, Selim's troops suffered from the scorched-earth tactics of Shah Ismail. The Sultan hoped to lure Ismail into an open battle before his troops starved to death, and began writing insulting letters to the Shah, accusing him of cowardice:
They, who by perjuries seize scepters ought not to skulk from danger, but their breast ought, like the shield, to be held out to encounter peril; they ought, like the helm, to affront the foeman's blow.
Ismail responded to Selim's third message, quoted above, by having an envoy deliver a letter accompanied by a box of opium. The Shah's letter insultingly implied that Selim's prose was the work of an unqualified writer on drugs. Selim was enraged by the Shah's denigration of his literary talent and ordered the Persian envoy to be torn to pieces.[22]

Relations with Babur[edit]

Babur's early relations with the Ottomans were initially troubled because the Ottoman Sultan Selim I provided Babur's arch rival Ubaydullah Khan with powerful Matchlocks and Cannons to counter the influence of the Safavids.[23] In the year 1507, when ordered to accept Selim I as his Caliph and suzerain, Babur refused, and gathered Qizilbash servicemen in order to counter the forces of Ubaydullah Khan during the Battle of Ghazdewan.
In the year 1513, Ottoman Sultan Selim I reconciled with Babur (probably fearing that he would join the Safavids), dispatched Ustad Ali Quli the artilleryman and Mustafa Rumi the Matchlock marksman and many other Ottoman Turks, in order to assist Babur in his conquests. Thenceforth this particular assistance proved to be the basis of future Mughal-Ottoman relations.[24]


Modern day[edit]

See also[edit]


  1. Jump up to:a b Yavuz Sultan Selim Biography Retrieved on 2007-09-16,[dead link]
  2. Jump up to:a b The Rise of the Turks and the Ottoman Empire Retrieved on 2007-09-16
  3. Jump up to:a b The Classical Age, 1453-1600 Retrieved on 2007-09-16
  4. Jump up^ Babinger, Franz (1992), Mehmed the Conqueror and His Time, Princeton University Press, p. 57, ISBN 0691010781
  5. Jump up^ Freely, John (2001), Inside the Seraglio: private lives of the sultans in Istanbul, Penguin, p. 32, ISBN 0140270566
  6. Jump up^ Agoston, Gabor (2011), "The Ottomans: From Frontier Principality to Empire", in Olsen, John Andreas; Gray, Colin S., The Practice of Strategy: From Alexander the Great to the Present, Oxford University Press, p. 116, ISBN 0140270566
  7. Jump up^ Yavuz Bahadıroğlu, Resimli Osmanlı Tarihi, Nesil Yayınları (Ottoman History with Illustrations, Nesil Publications), 15th Ed., 2009, page 157, ISBN 978-975-269-299-2
  8. Jump up^ Dijkema, F.TH (1977), The Ottoman Historical Monumental Inscriptions in Edirne, BRILL, p. 32, ISBN 9004050620
  9. Jump up^ "Sultan Selim the Excellent". Retrieved 2012-03-20.
  10. Jump up^ BBC, (LINK)
  11. Jump up^ Michael Axworthy Iran: Empire of the Mind (Penguin, 2008) p.133
  12. Jump up^ The later Crusades, 1274-1580: from Lyons to Alcazar Door Norman Housley, page 120, 1992
  13. Jump up^ "Morgan, David. ''Shah Isma'il and the Establishment of Shi'ism''". Retrieved 2012-03-20.
  14. Jump up^ The pursuit of pleasure: drugs and stimulants in Iranian history, 1500-1900 By Rudolph P. Matthee, pg. 77
  15. Jump up^ Yavuz Sultan Selim Government Retrieved on 2007-09-16
  16. Jump up^ Thompson, J., A History of Egypt, AUC Press 2008, p. 194; Vatikiotis, P.J., The History of Modern Egypt, The Johns Hopkins University Press, 1992, p.20
  17. Jump up^ Finkel, Caroline. Osman's Dream: The Story of the Ottoman Empire, 1300-1923. New York: Basic Books, 2005. Page 105.
  18. Jump up^ Kohn, George C. (2007). Dictionary of Wars. Infobase Publishing. p. 385. ISBN 0-8160-6577-2.
  19. Jump up^ Jalāl Āl Aḥmad (1982). Plagued by the West. Translated by Paul Sprachman. Center for Iranian Studies, Columbia University. ISBN 978-0-88206-047-7.
  20. Jump up^ Middle East, Istanbul
  21. Jump up to:a b Necdet SakaoğluBu Mülkün Sultanlarıpg.127
  22. Jump up^ Crider, Elizabeth Fortuato (1969). The Foreign Relations of the Ottoman Empire Under Selim I, 1512-1520(Master's Thesis). Ohio State University, 1969, page 20. Retrieved on 2011-04-12
  23. Jump up^ Mughal-Ottoman relations: a study of political & diplomatic relations ... - Naimur Rahman Farooqi - Google Boeken
  24. Jump up^ Mughal-Ottoman relations: a study of political & diplomatic relations ... - Naimur Rahman Farooqi - Google Boeken

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