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Secret History of Mongols - Popular edition
 
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Art, history, illustration all in one! "Secret History of Mongols" - fully illustrated book about Genghis Khan for you to discover.
Views: 4422 Jaba Sartu
Genghis Khan - Rise Of Mongol Empire - BBC Documentary - by roothmens
 
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*All rights are reserved to the song owners or licensed.* * It is not intended to violate copyrighted material, which all belongs to its receptive owners.This Video Is Entertainment Purpose Only.* Genghis Khan ] Mongolian. 1162 – August 18, 1227, born Temüjin, was the founder and Great Khan (Emperor) of the Mongol Empire, which became the largest contiguous empire in history after his death. He came to power by uniting many of the nomadic tribes of Northeast Asia. After founding the Empire and being proclaimed "Genghis Khan", he started the Mongol invasions that conquered most of Eurasia. Campaigns initiated in his lifetime include those against the Qara Khitai, Caucasus, and Khwarazmian, Western Xia and Jin dynasties. These campaigns were often accompanied by wholesale massacres of the civilian populations – especially in the Khwarazmian and Western Xia controlled lands. By the end of his life, the Mongol Empire occupied a substantial portion of Central Asia and China. Before Genghis Khan died, he assigned Ögedei Khan as his successor and split his empire into khanates among his sons and grandsons. He died in 1227 after defeating the Western Xia. He was buried in an unmarked grave somewhere in Mongolia. His descendants extended the Mongol Empire across most of Eurasia by conquering or creating vassal states in all of modern-day China, Korea, the Caucasus, Central Asia, and substantial portions of modern Eastern Europe, Russia, and Southwest Asia. Many of these invasions repeated the earlier large-scale slaughters of local populations. As a result, Genghis Khan and his empire have a fearsome reputation in local histories. Beyond his military accomplishments, Genghis Khan also advanced the Mongol Empire in other ways. He decreed the adoption of the Uyghur script as the Mongol Empire's writing system. He also practiced meritocracy and encouraged religious tolerance in the Mongol Empire while unifying the nomadic tribes of Northeast Asia. Present-day Mongolians regard him as the founding father of Mongolia. Although known for the brutality of his campaigns and considered by many to have been a genocidal ruler, Genghis Khan is also credited with bringing the Silk Road under one cohesive political environment. This brought communication and trade from Northeast Asia into Muslim Southwest Asia and Christian Europe, thus expanding the horizons of all three cultural areas. Main article: Mongol military tactics and organization Reenactment of Mongol battle Genghis Khan put absolute trust in his generals, such as Muqali, Jebe and Subutai, and regarded them as close advisors, often extending them the same privileges and trust normally reserved for close family members. He allowed them to make decisions on their own when they embarked on campaigns far from the Mongol Empire capital Karakorum. Muqali, a trusted lieutenant, was given command of the Mongol forces against the Jin dynasty while Genghis Khan was fighting in Central Asia, and Subutai and Jebe were allowed to pursue the Great Raid into the Caucasus and Kievan Rus', an idea they had presented to the Khagan on their own initiative. While granting his generals a great deal of autonomy in making command decisions, Genghis Khan also expected unwavering loyalty from them. The Mongol military was also successful in siege warfare, cutting off resources for cities and towns by diverting certain rivers, taking enemy prisoners and driving them in front of the army, and adopting new ideas, techniques and tools from the people they conquered, particularly in employing Muslim and Chinese siege engines and engineers to aid the Mongol cavalry in capturing cities. Another standard tactic of the Mongol military was the commonly practiced feigned retreat to break enemy formations and to lure small enemy groups away from the larger group and defended position for ambush and counterattack. Another important aspect of the military organization of Genghis Khan was the communications and supply route or Yam, adapted from previous Chinese models. Genghis Khan dedicated special attention to this in order to speed up the gathering of military intelligence and official communications. To this end, Yam waystations were established all over the empire. In addition to most of the Mongol nobility up to the 20th century, the Mughal emperor Babur's mother was a descendant. Timur (also known as Tamerlane), the 14th century military leader, and many other nobilities of central Asian countries claimed descent from Genghis Khan. During the Soviet purge most of the Mongol nobility in Mongolia were purged.
Views: 4347660 Roothmens Armageddon
THE HISTORY OF GENGHIS KHAN - FULL AudioBook | GreatestAudioBooks
 
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THE HISTORY OF GENGHIS KHAN - FULL AudioBook | GreatestAudioBooks - This book provides the history of one of the most renowned emperors of all time. The Great Khan. This was a man born Temujin to a clan leader father who was later poisoned. The family was left unprotected and without power to fend for themselves on the Eurasian Steppe. Genghis later rose to power and founded the Mongol Empire, one of the largest in all of history. Despite his great achievement and ferocious reputation there is much we do not know of him, even what he looked like. Historians state that there is not a single portrait of the man that survives to the present day. All current renditions are done after his death by people who never knew him. His death is recorded and his entombment discussed...but all remains to be found. Summary by afutterer (Summary adapted from Wikipedia .org - Attribution: ) ► For FREE SPECIAL AUDIOBOOK OFFERS & MORE: http://www.GreatestAudioBooks.com ► Friend Us On FACEBOOK: http://www.Facebook.com/GreatestAudioBooks ► Follow Us On TWITTER: https://www.twitter.com/GAudioBooks ► SUBSCRIBE to Greatest Audio Books: http://www.youtube.com/GreatestAudioBooks ► BUY T-SHIRTS & MORE: http://bit.ly/1akteBP - READ along by clicking (CC) for Closed Caption Transcript! - LISTEN to the entire audiobook for free! Chapter listing and length: 00 Preface - 00:01:41 01 Pastoral Life in Asia - 00:12:12 02 The Monguls - 00:24:38 03 Yezonkai Khan - 00:12:58 04 The First Battle - 00:20:06 05 Vang Khan - 00:10:27 06 Temujin in Exile - 00:12:33 07 Rupture with Vang Khan - 00:17:36 08 Progress of the Quarrel - 00:16:49 09 The Death of Vang Khan - 00:13:34 10 The Death of Yemuka - 00:17:51 11 Establishment of the Empire - 00:18:46 12 Dominions of Genghis Khan - 00:17:39 13 The Adventures of Prince Kushluk - 00:14:18 14 Idikut - 00:14:08 15 The Story of Hujaku - 00:20:58 16 Conquests in China - 00:21:57 17 The Sultan Mohammed - 00:28:18 18 The War with the Sultan - 00:10:54 19 The Fall of Bokhara - 00:25:18 20 Battles and Sieges - 00:20:43 21 Death of the Sultan - 00:22:56 22 Victorious Campaigns - 00:29:32 23 Grand Celebrations - 00:16:05 24 Conclusion - 00:08:37 #audiobook #audiobooks #freeaudiobooks #greatestaudiobooks This video: Copyright 2017. Greatest Audio Books. All Rights Reserved. Audio content is a Librivox recording. All Librivox recordings are in the public domain. For more information or to volunteer visit librivox.org.
Views: 8405 Greatest AudioBooks
Secret History of the Mongols
 
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Original: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Secret_History_of_Mongols A fictionalized version of history? Say it isn't so! If you want to see any article in particular, feel free to leave a comment. Both pictures were found on Wikipedia. Article last edited before being read: 17:18, 23 May 2014 No copyright infringement is meant with this video, only to educate.
Views: 798 Christian Fyffe
Igor Rachewiltz - Secret History of the Mongols
 
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Secret History of the Mongols in three different Languages by B.Bat-Erdene.
Views: 134 Anar-Erdene Nergui
Let’s discover the Secret History of the Mongols
 
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Hi, I am Battsengel Rentsen.. I work in the genre of historic art. My work has been exhibited at the Mongolian National History Museum in Ulan-Bator. I have been drawing the Secret History of the Mongols for the last 28 years. I started working on this project 7 years ago. I published the first volume “VOLUME-I” in 2014. The second volume“VOLUME-II” was published in 2015 and I am currently working on the third volume ""VOLUME-III. We are illustrating the history of an orphaned boy who ruled the world. You might have read a number of accounts of great people. But this is the history of the “Man of the Millennium” and we are sure that you will enjoy it. There have been numerous accounts and books written about Chinggis Khan, however, this project is developed from the original source which was created in 1240. And will demonstrate a yet undiscovered world depicting ancient Mongolian culture and society in addition to learning of the secret history of how a 9 year old orphaned boy abandoned with no support, challenged the status quo and established a great empire. His story has been published globally in 26 languages. However, the “Popular Edition” being created by us is fully illustrated, albeit with a simpler content to give the reader a better understanding of the Mongolian history and culture. One of the Great men in the world history, Chinggis Khan (1162-1227) His life was characterized by harsh struggles, many adventures and challenges. He accomplished many feats during his lifetime, most likely more so than any other character in history. Earlier opinion was that he was understood to be a conqueror and destroyer due to the written accounts from the nations that he occupied. However, on the eve of the new millennium this viewpoint has changed dramatically to one where he has been credited with progressing the prosperity of mankind with his sharp mind and contributions to the development of the “modern world”. Researches have credited his success to various characteristics. He had a remarkable skill in recognizing people, a genuine ability to convert enemies to friends. He never forgot a favor or underestimated the strengths of his colleagues. He honored intelligence and encouraged innovation as he himself initiated a new era of military strategy. He was the first man to declare and uphold freedom of religion. You could make these discoveries by researching a variety of scripts, however, you would be best served by reading and feeling the primary source called MNT yourself. What is the Secret history of the Mongols? The secret History of the Mongols is primarily a script generally recording the events of the time. There is very little description with regard to the appearance of the people, lifestyles, clothes, implements and instruments used. Therefore in the mind of the reader there is very little detail with regard to cultural attire and the different appearances of the ethnic minorities. Needless to say, very few foreign readers are acquainted with the structure of the Mongolian yurt. Therefore to complement the script is was necessary that it be illustrated. In so doing the illustrations create images to compensate and enrich the script enhancing the information, not only as decoration but expanding the readers understanding of the context in which it was written. Thus we are working hard to produce a creation that reflects the latest research finding with regard to the history, anthropology and archeology, indicating every aspect of the lifestyle in the thirteenth century Mongolia. Encompassing, garments, palaces, food, dance, music, weapons, armor, script, culture and art.
Views: 671 Creative Mongolia
7 Crazy Things the Ancient Mongols Did
 
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From raising warrior children to use a bow and arrow weaponry that nearly won them the world, check out these 7 unbelievable things ancient Mongolians did! 7. Tartars The mongols were, at their core, warriors. They were fearsome, terrifying, and legendary. Their power was known globally and few countries stood a chance against them in battle. Due to this, Mongols were often referred to as Tartars by the civilizations they conquered. Originally, the term was based on the word the Mongols used to refer to themselves, “Tata”, but upon realizing it sounded similar to Tartarus, the Roman version of hell, many picked up the slang to refer to the Mongols as, “demons from hell”. The name spread and added to the horrifying mystique that shrouded the mongol hordes. Seriously, who would want to fight against actual demons? The mystery and fear surrounding the mongols allowed them an upperhand in battles and definitely helped contribute to their numerous conquests. The term still exists today but lacks its former power. It is currently used to refer to people of Turkish descent who reside in Romania, Kazakhstan, and Siberia due to their former relation with the mongols. 6. Invading Russia During the winter, Russia was pretty much impervious to any attacks. If the heavy snow and mountains did not stop the incoming troops, they would run out of rations or be weakened by illness before they ever reached the first occupied city. The Mongols decided to challenge the odds, and against every logical probability, they succeeded. Where Hitler and Napoleon failed, the Mongol hordes flourished, striking down parts of Russia in conditions that should have been unfavorable. The sturdy horses of the horde easily made their way through the snow and ice, pushing past land barriers. On top of this, the Mongol soldiers could go days without food so a lack of supplies did little to concern them. Typical rations for a standard soldier included meger nutritional means from a mix of dried milk curds that would be combined with water to form a thin, yogurty drink, cured meats, and “kumis”, an alcoholic beverage made from mare’s milk. When food ran out, Mongols would hunt for sustenance or forage; if not successful, Mongols were not opposed to possible cannibalism to maintain the troops. The horde’s will to survive pushed them on to fight Russia and ultimately lead to their victory. 5. Psychological Warfare The Mongols often went into battle knowing they were incredibly outnumbered. Though powerful, the Mongols historically did not have the largest armies and should have been at a serious disadvantage. Fortunately, they were fluent in several forms of mental warfare and effectively spread legends and lore about their military prowess to intimidate any adversaries. For Mongols, the war began long before the first blows of the battle were dealt. The Mongols planned thoroughly, scoping out exactly how to infiltrate an enemy camp. They actively spied on villages, learning daily lifestyle patterns to exploit weak spots. Mongols would study everything from an enemy’s defensive system and roads to its crops, cattle grazing lands, and water supply. They would learn their adversary’s world from the inside out to fully understand what would best take them down. During battle, Mongols were ruthless and occasionally would destroy entire cities and leave no man alive. These tales of brutality spread, often becoming exaggerated and adding to the terror that was often associated with Mongol hordes. An army of several hundred men quickly became ten thousand strong as word spread, causing many would be attackers to back off. The Mongols acted well ahead of their time with both reconnaissance and intimidation tactics, parallelling many modern methods. 4. The Grand Hunt Every winter, the Mongols strategically hunted for game to last them during the next year. The massive annual hunt mirrored the predatory war methods used during all other campaigns. Every single detail of the hunt was expertly planned and every individual soldier given a specific role to ensure success. In a strange twist, no Mongol was allowed to harm any animal until it was entirely surrounded to guarantee that it did not run off and slowly suffer as it died. They planned for quick ends for all food sources and took pride in never allowing unnecessary pain to occur. This rule also protected the soldiers; the Mongols would hunt predators such as Siberian Tigers and wolves, so a lone hunter acting erratically could cause someone to be injured, damaging the chances at a successful hunt. A Mongol who disobeyed this code could potentially face execution, so it was taken very seriously. The Great Khan dealt the first kill, followed by his generals and then the other soldiers. Any meat or hides were stored or traded on the silk road, keeping the Mongol empire flourishing. 3. Advanced Weaponry 2. Child Warriors 1. Comfortable Innovations
Views: 73851 All Things Human
Genghis Khan and the History of the Mongol Empire (Full Documentary)
 
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Genghis Khan and the History of the Mongol Empire (Full Documentary). This documentary is brilliant and I hope it gives you a taste of all the other documentaries here. Learning and Education are fundamental and important in today's society and becoming increasingly more accessible and convenient online. The availability of important information which is also entertaining helps everyone grow mentally and emotionally as people both individually and as a whole. Documentaries are the resource of choice of the information and internet generations of students around the world. The documentary here along with the other documentaries on this channel relate to important times and people in history, historic places, archaeology, society, world culture, science, conspiracy theories, and education. The topics covered in these video documentaries vary and cover about everything you could possibly want to know including ancient history, Maya, Rome, Greece, The New World, Egypt, World wars, combat, battles, military and combat technology, current affairs and events, important news, Social Studies, education, biographies, famous people and celerities, politicians, news and current events, Illuminati, Area 51, crime, mafia, serial killers, paranormal, supernatural, cults, government cover-ups, the law and legal matters, corruption, martial arts, sports figures, space, aliens, ufos, conspiracy theories, Annunaki, Nibiru, Nephilim, satanic rituals, religion, christianty, judaism, islam, strange phenomenon, origins of Mankind, Neanderthal, Cro Magnon, Inca, Aztec, Persia, Maya, Indus, Mesopotamia, monsters, mobsters, time travel, Third World Issues, planet earth, the Sun, Missions to Mars, The planets, the solar system, the universe, modern physics, String Theory, the Big Bang Theory, Quantum Mechanics, Radio, television, archaeology, science, technology, nature, plants, animals, endangered species, wildlife, animal abuse, environmental concerns and issues, global warming, natural disasters, racism, sexism, LGBT, gay and lesbian issues, and many other educational and controversial topics. Enjoy and please subscribe!
Secret history of mongols illustrated on felt
 
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The Secret History of Mongols, one of the oldest surviving Mongolian-language historic and literary works, has been illustrated on 108 meter long felt appliqué and presentation of the artwork to public was held today on the Sukhbaatar square. The company called “Craftsmen of Khan Khentii” in Umnudelger soum of Khentii province initiated this project and craftsmen from Mongol originated nations including Inner Mongolia, Tuva, Buriat, Khalmig and Kirgiz engaged in the creation. 108 m felt, 110 m white fabric, 120 eyeleteers, 120 needles, 20 000 m camel wool thread and over 100 liter paint of 32 colors were used for the appliqué. The artwork was created with aim to inherit felt embroidery applique, a traditional handcraft of Mongols to future generations and it depicts people’s lifestyle and customs and traditions of Chinghis Khaan era. Traditional Mongolian animal herding, movement and shaman ritual were displayed on the felt applique with inclusion of the images of petroglyphs, deer stone and national ornaments. Get More about MONTSAME Agency: Official Site: http://en.montsame.mn/ Facebook : https://fb.me/montsame.agency/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/MONTSAME_en MONTSAME Agency https://www.youtube.com/c/montsameagency
8 Facts About Mongol Warriors
 
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8 Facts about mongol warriors but the fact about the mongols where they would kill one out of 10 own solders for food is that is the craziest Click Here To Subscribe! http://bit.ly/EliteFacts Follow us on googleplus: https://plus.google.com/+Elitefacts/posts Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/EliteFacts Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/Elite_Facts Music: run https://www.youtube.com/audiolibrary/music Thanks for watching! Elite Facts
Views: 358167 Elite Facts
BBC Timewatch The Secret History of Genghis Khan
 
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History Documentary hosted by Michael Praed, published by BBC broadcasted as part of BBC Timewatch series in 2004 Documentary looking at the Secret History of the Mongols, said to have been written by Genghis Khan's adopted son, which reveals a very different man to the brutal butcher of Western legend. Not just a womaniser, but a devoted husband. Not just a warrior, but a politician. Not just a conqueror, but a legislator. A man who wanted the lessons he had learnt - good and bad - to be passed onto his successors. Within its pages lies the inside story of how an illiterate nomad inspired his successors to conquer the largest land empire the world has ever seen.
'The Mongol Impact on World History' - Ed Vajda, WWU
 
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Edward Vajda, a professor with the Department of Modern and Classical Languages at Western Washington University, presents "The Mongol Impact on World History." As part of celebrating Mongolia Day at WWU, Vajda discusses the spectacular consequences of the Mongol conquests begun in the 13th century by Chinggis Khan. The lecture explains how the medieval era ended and the modern world began in the wake of history's most successful empire builder.
The secret history of the Mongols.avi
 
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Монголын нууц товчоо - The Secret History of the Mongols
Views: 169 Deegii Batmunkh
Wait For It...The Mongols!: Crash Course World History #17
 
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Crash Course World History is now available on DVD! Visit http://store.dftba.com/products/crashcourse-world-history-the-complete-series-dvd-set to buy a set for your home or classroom. You can directly support Crash Course at http://www.patreon.com/crashcourse Subscribe for as little as $0 to keep up with everything we're doing. Free is nice, but if you can afford to pay a little every month, it really helps us to continue producing this content. Mongols T-Shirt: http://store.dftba.com/products/crashcourse-mongols-shirt In which John Green teaches you, at long last, about the most exceptional bunch of empire-building nomads in the history of the world, the Mongols! How did the Mongols go from being a relatively small band of herders who occasionally engaged in some light hunting-gathering to being one of the most formidable fighting forces in the world? It turns out Genghis Khan was a pretty big part of it, but you probably already knew that. The more interesting questions might be, what kind of rulers were they, and what effect did their empire have on the world we know today? Find out, as John FINALLY teaches you about the Mongols. Follow us! @thecrashcourse @realjohngreen @raoulmeyer @crashcoursestan @saysdanica @thoughtbubbler Like us! ‪http://www.facebook.com/youtubecrashcourse Follow us again! ‪http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support CrashCourse on Patreon: http://patreon.com/crashcourse
Views: 5548803 CrashCourse
The Secret History of the Mongol Queens - World History H, Pd. 7
 
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World HIstory H, Pd. 7 - Final, Trailer - Julia Briones
Views: 215 Julia Briones-Avila
The Monument of "The Secret History of the Mongols"
 
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The Monument was built in 1990, near the Auraga Balgas, Delgerkhaan sum, Hentii Aimag, Mongolia, for the 750th Aniversary of "The Secret History of the Mongols."
Views: 738 cindamani
The Secret History of the Mongol Queens by Jack Weatherford Audiobook Excerpt
 
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This is just an excerpt. You may download the full audiobook via Audible for free when you sign up for a free trial that you can cancel at anytime: https://amzn.to/2NXZhkT The Mongol queens of the 13th century ruled the largest empire the world has ever known. Yet sometime near the end of the century, censors cut a section from The Secret History of the Mongols, leaving a single tantalizing quote from Genghis Khan: “Let us reward our female offspring.” Only this hint of a father's legacy for his daughters remained of a much larger story. The queens of the Silk Route turned their father’s conquests into the world’s first truly international empire, fostering trade, education, and religion throughout their territories and creating an economic system that stretched from the Pacific to the Mediterranean. Outlandish stories of these powerful queens trickled out of the Empire, shocking the citizens of Europe and and the Islamic world. After Genghis Khan’s death in 1227, conflicts erupted between his daughters and his daughters-in-law; what began as a war between powerful women soon became a war against women in power as brother turned against sister, son against mother. At the end of this epic struggle, the dynasty of the Mongol queens had seemingly been extinguished forever, as even their names were erased from the historical record. One of the most unusual and important warrior queens of history arose to avenge the wrongs, rescue the tattered shreds of the Mongol Empire, and restore order to a shattered world. Putting on her quiver and picking up her bow, Queen Mandhuhai led her soldiers through victory after victory. In her 30s she married a 17-year-old prince, and she bore eight children in the midst of a career spent fighting the Ming Dynasty of China on one side and a series of Muslim warlords on the other. Her unprecedented success on the battlefield provoked the Chinese into the most frantic and expensive phase of wall building in history. Charging into battle even while pregnant, she fought to reassemble the Mongol Nation of Genghis Khan and to preserve it for her own children to rule in peace. At the conclusion of his magnificently researched and ground-breaking narrative, Weatherford notes that, despite their mystery and the efforts to erase them from our collective memory, the deeds of these Mongol queens inspired great artists from Chaucer and Milton to Goethe and Puccini, and so their stories live on today. With The Secret History of the Mongol Queens, Jack Weatherford restores the queens’ missing chapter to the annals of history.
The Secret History of the Mongols
 
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Video Software we use: https://amzn.to/2KpdCQF Ad-free videos. You can support us by purchasing something through our Amazon-Url, thanks :) The Secret History of the Mongols is the oldest surviving Mongolian-language literary work.It was written for the Mongol royal family some time after Genghis Khan's death in AD 1227, by an anonymous author and probably originally in the Uyghur script, though the surviving texts all derive from transcriptions or translations into Chinese characters dating from the end of the 14th century, compiled by the Ming dynasty under the name The Secret History of the Yuan Dynasty .Also known as Tobchiyan in the History of Yuan.The Secret History is regarded as the single most significant native Mongolian account of Genghis Khan. ---Image-Copyright-and-Permission--- About the author(s): unknown/Ye Dehui(?) License: Public domain ---Image-Copyright-and-Permission--- This channel is dedicated to make Wikipedia, one of the biggest knowledge databases in the world available to people with limited vision. Article available under a Creative Commons license Image source in video
Views: 346 WikiWikiup
What Genghis Khan's Mongolian Sounded Like - and how we know
 
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Genghis Khan? Or Chinggis Khaan? Maybe Khagan? History's most famous conqueror kept many secrets. Yet with some clever linguistic investigation, we can reanimate the sounds of his language. Become my patron: https://www.patreon.com/NativLang/overview Subscribe for language: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=NativLang ~ Summary ~ Our journey starts with a Mongolian grammar and a trip to modern Mongolia, a language with some standout features. You'll see the Khan's name written everywhere... but in the Cyrillic script. Cross the border to Inner Mongolia in China to see everyday use of a much older script, a script with extra "hidden" syllables. We'll trace those syllables back to when the soon-to-be-Khan, Temüjin, conquered the Naiman and encouraged his dignitaries to use the newfound Uyghur script. That Written Mongol has some archaic features, and comes from the time of the Khan, but another piece of evidence suggests it's too archaic. In the 1800s, a scholarly Russian monk found a history book in China. It was written in Hànzì (Chinese characters), but the text didn't read well... unless you pronounced it in Mongolian. This turned out to be the Secret History of the Mongols. The language of the text was similar to Written Mongol, but it had notable differences, including modern-looking features. Still, it also seemed to come from the Khan's time. Was this Middle Mongol more authentic? That's when we'll run into a third line of evidence: linguists comparing Mongolic languages and reconstructing Proto-Mongolic. There's not just one modern Mongolian; there's an entire Mongolic family. The features of this reconstructed proto-language matched the slightly modern-looking Middle Mongol. In the end, these three ways of looking back to the early Mongols situate the Khan in linguistic history. Before him, there were Turkic loans (including the Khahan, the state (ulus), and the hero (baatur) in Ulaanbaatar), maybe dialects, and perhaps sibling Para-Mongolic languages. After him, a diversification into the modern languages. Between those, he unified his people and, in a "linguistic bottleneck", created a common Mongol language that turned into a language family in a relatively short time. Along the way, we'll meet these forms of the language: - Mongolian: the modern standard language of Mongolia, a standardized form of Khalkha - Mongol: a general term for stages of the standard or prestige language, as well as a native term for many individual Mongolic varieties (Mongol, Mangghuer, Moghol, ...) - Written Mongol (WM): the archaic language behind a continuous stream of texts in the Mongol script - Secret History (SH): the longest early Mongol text, here claimed to represent a different form of MM - Middle Mongol (MM): the oldest attested stage of Mongol, typically including SH and Preclassical WM, plus later material like 'Phags-pa texts - Mongolic: the language family branching from early Mongol after the time of Genghis Khan - Proto-Mongolic (PM): the reconstructed common ancestor of modern Mongolian and its sibling languages These discussions were heavily, heavily trimmed for time. They're mostly a given by Genghis Khan's era, but they definitely matter when we're digging into the backstory of PM and early Mongol: - (Mongolized) Turkic: Mongolic has many Turkic words that must predate PM but show clear signs of borrowing, not common ancestry - Para-Mongolic: a headscratcher of a hypothesis, but we may possess evidence of ancient siblings to the Proto-Mongolic or pre-PM language itself (not direct ancestors of modern Mongolian), with current focus on Khitan ~ Credits ~ Art, animation and narration by Josh from NativLang. Some of the music, too. Other music by Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) and one by Josh Woodward (joshwoodward.com). Full credits in the sources doc below. Sources for claims and credits for images, sfx, music and fonts: https://docs.google.com/document/d/1qPNvp_BES1F3EzHku41FLqFY1nHaeoYH82a7LNZpV8I/edit
Views: 264945 NativLang
Genghis Khan Explained In 8 Minutes
 
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Genghis Khan, the founder of the Mongol Empire, had a wide and long-lasting impact on civilisations in both the east and the west, the repercussions of which can still be felt today. Thanks for watching! Make sure to LIKE and SUBSCRIBE and comment down below what video you would like us to do next! Support us on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/thelifeguide Music by: https://soundcloud.com/ryantothec Background Music: Derek & Brandon Fiechter: //www.youtube.com/channel/UCjMZjGhrFq_4llVS_x2XJ_w Mongolian Folk Music - Mongol Archers: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UO461IzJgGQ&index=1&list=PLQWh0Q-4LrM80HeeG5-FKy8IGbNu8xDLu Stock footage by: https://www.youtube.com/user/Beachfrontprod https://www.youtube.com/user/mariojrmatos/videos Other videos: Left vs Right: Political Spectrum - Explained In 4 Minutes https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pDyece8CQF8 Sun Tzu - The Art of War Explained In 5 Minutes https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Hz4FNBj1APA The Life Guide is a channel dedicated to providing interesting and educational content about a range of political, philosophical, economic and historical topics. Whether you are interested in a simplified explanation of complicated modern ideas or detailed information on ancient civilizations and philosophical schools of thought, The Life Guide is the channel for you.
Views: 1366142 The Life Guide
Cliffnotes of the Secret History of the Mongols
 
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The life of Chingiz (Genghis) Khan. If you want more details, read the Secret History of the Mongols
Views: 280 Zeke Gerwein
the secret history of the mongols essay
 
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Click link: https://goo.gl/KEKyzb?91201
History Book Review: The Secret History of the Mongols: A Mongolian Epic Chronicle of the Thirtee...
 
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http://www.HistoryBookMix.com This is the summary of The Secret History of the Mongols: A Mongolian Epic Chronicle of the Thirteenth Century (2 Vol. Set) by Igor De Rachewiltz.
Views: 548 HistoryBookReviews
Jack Weatherford - The Secret History of the Mongol Queens Audiobook
 
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History Audiobook Jack Weatherford - The Secret History of the Mongol Queens
Views: 46 Alvaro Krueger
Mongol: The Rise of Genghis Khan - 2007 - [HD] - Full Movie
 
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Initial release: September 20, 2007 (Russia) Director: Sergei Bodrov Film series: Mongol Languages: Mongolian, Standard Mandarin Producers: Sergei Bodrov, Sergey Selyanov, Anton Melnik
Views: 241558 YaSin Broadcast
Subutai and the Mongol invasion of Europe
 
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In the year 1241, after very little warning, terrified monarchs all over Europe could do little but wait as a terrible and colossal wave of nomadic steppe warriors descended upon them from the eastern borders of Christendom. Tens of thousands of highly organised, highly trained and highly experienced nomadic horse archers from beyond the edge of the world. Experts at living off the land, all the Mongol war machine needed to operate was open grassland to feed its horses, cities to plunder, and glory to win, and as chance would have it, lush grasslands just so happened to stretch in an almost unbroken line from France all the way back to Mongolia.... "They are the Four Dogs of Temujin. They have foreheads of brass, their jaws are like scissors, their tongues like piercing awls, their heads are iron, their whipping tails swords . . . In the day of battle, they devour enemy flesh. Behold, they are now unleashed, and they slobber at the mouth with glee. These four dogs are Jebe, and Kublai, Jelme, and Subotai." - Attributed to Genghis Khan in the Secret History of the Mongols. Music:- Kevin MacLeod - Dragons and Toast https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=k_l20jM0BeM If you liked this video and have as little as a dollar to spare then please consider supporting me on Patreon for more and better content in the future:- http://www.patreon.com/historytimeUK Are you a budding artist, illustrator, cartographer, or music producer? Send me a message! No matter how professional you are or even if you’re just starting out, I can always use new music and images in my videos. Get in touch! I’d love to hear from you. I've also compiled a reading list of my favourite history books via the Amazon influencer program. If you do choose to purchase any of these incredible sources of information, many of which form the basis of my videos, then Amazon will send me a tiny fraction of the earnings (as long as you do it through the link) (this means more and better content in the future) I'll keep adding to and updating the list as time goes on:- https://www.amazon.com/shop/historytime I try to use copyright free images at all times. However if I have used any of your artwork or maps then please don't hesitate to contact me and I’ll be more than happy to give the appropriate credit. *****This was one of the first videos I ever made.******Subscribe for much better narration on the newer videos and tons more historical awesomeness***** —I’m a science fiction author. Like my Facebook Page to see what I’m up to:- https://www.facebook.com/petekellywriter/ —Join the History Time community on social media:- Patreon:- https://www.patreon.com/historytimeUK Facebook Page:- https://www.facebook.com/HistoryTimeOfficial Facebook Group:- https://www.facebook.com/groups/410224606007519/learning_content/ Instagram:- https://www.instagram.com/historytime_ig/ Twitter:- https://twitter.com/HistoryTimePete
Views: 179597 History Time
The Mongol Army of 1206
 
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An introduction to the nature of the Mongol army, prior to the invasion of China. 1206 is the year Chinggis Khan proclaimed the Mongol empire, so that's why it was chosen. The Mongol Army of the thirteenth century was a supreme example of military excellence, which Chinggis Khan would make good use of in his invasions of the Tangut Xi Xia, the Jurchen Jin and the Khwarezmian Empires, and his successors would take their horse archers and heavy cavalry across the world. Please note I don't think that horse archers or such things are inherently better than European knights: rather, each has their strengths and weaknesses, and the Mongols knew how to make the most of their strengths and understood both their own weaknesses and that of their enemies (for most of the thirteenth century at least) which is what made them such an effective force. You can have the best army of armoured knights or horse archers in the world, but that counts for little if your army of lions is led by a Donkey, if you get my meaning. For the curious: 10 men = 1 arban 10 arban = 1 jagun (100 men) 10 jagun = 1 minghaan (1,000 men) 10 minghaan = 1 tumen (10,000 men) SOURCES USED: If you're interested in the military history of the Mongols, there is effectively no end of sources you can find, so here's just a short list. de Rachewiltz, Igor. The Secret History of the Mongols: A Mongolian Epic Chronicle of the Thirteenth Century. Translated by Igor de Rachewiltz. Edited by John C. Street. University of Wisconsin: Madison, 2015. http://cedar.wwu.edu/cgi/viewcontent.cgi?article=1003&context=cedarbooks May, Timothy. “The Training of an Inner Asian Nomad Army in the Pre-Modern Period.” The Journal of Military History, 70, no. 3 (2006): 617-635 Morgan, David O. “The Mongol Armies in Persia.” Der Islam; Zeitschrift für Geschichte und Kultur des Islamischen Orients 56 (January 1979) 81-92. Saunders, J.J. The History of the Mongol Conquests. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2001. MUSIC: Folk Round by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100357 Artist: http://incompetech.com/ Renaissance by Audionautix is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Artist: http://audionautix.com/
Mongolian Secret History travel company Secret of Ongi tourist camp.VOB
 
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We are the business experts on trade and service for 14 years. And based on our financial capacity and professional experience we have founded the Mongolian Secret History resort and tour company in 2005. The service is permanent for all four seasons to receive our guests at pleasant and natural environment for introducing to the traditional culture, history with the modern and classic services. The Mongolian Secret History company has inbound outbound and domestic tour operations and managed by 28 full time staff. The company has received the Annual Best Liable Business runner in the Community reward in 2005. We are obligated to do all our best for our customers to make them have nice leisure, fun and great memory in their life. Welcome to our hospitality any time. Contact Add: Akuma Center, Worker's Street, 5th Khoroo, Bayangol District, Ulaanbaatar Tel: (976)-11-680450, 99993200, 99046841, 99096841, 91174363 Fax: (976)-11-680011 [email protected] www.mongoliansecrethistory.mn www.twitter.com/MonSecHistory www.youtube.com/Monsecrethistory www.facebook.com/MongolianSecretHistory
Views: 948 Monsecrethistory
The secret history of Genghis Kahn .Documentary 2
 
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I created this video with the YouTube Video Editor (http://www.youtube.com/editor) This Mongol destroyer set in motion the conquest of a quarter of the world's population with a body count in the millions. Genghis Khan (/ˈɡɛŋɡɪs ˈkɑːn/ or /ˈdʒɛŋɡɪs ˈkɑːn/, Mongol: [tʃiŋɡɪs xaːŋ]; Chingis/Chinghis Khan; 1162? -- August 1227), born Temujin, was the founder and Great Khan (emperor) of the Mongol Empire, which became the largest contiguous empire in history after his demise. He came to power by uniting many of the nomadic tribes of northeast Asia. After founding the Mongol Empire and being proclaimed "Genghis Khan," he started the Mongol invasions that resulted in the conquest of most of Eurasia. These included raids or invasions of the Kara-Khitan Khanate, Caucasus, Khwarezmid Empire, Western Xia and Jin dynasties. These campaigns were often accompanied by wholesale massacres of the civilian populations -- especially in the Khwarezmian controlled lands. By the end of his life, the Mongol Empire occupied a substantial portion of Central Asia and China. Before Genghis Khan died, he assigned Ögedei Khan as his successor and split his empire into khanates among his sons and grandsons. He died in 1227 after defeating the Western Xia. He was buried in an unmarked grave somewhere in Mongolia at an unknown location. His descendants went on to stretch the Mongol Empire across most of Eurasia by conquering or creating vassal states out of all of modern-day China, Korea, the Caucasus, Central Asian countries, and substantial portions of modern Eastern Europe, Russia and the Middle East. Many of these invasions repeated the earlier large-scale slaughters of local populations. As a result Genghis Khan and his empire have a fearsome reputation in local histories.
Views: 115 COSMIC EQUATION
Robert Bedeski | Roots of the Mongol State: Genghis Khan's Survival and Pragmatism (5.18.2017)
 
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Robert Bedeski, Affiliate Professor at the Ellison Center for Russian, East European, and Central Asian Studies, draws lessons from the life of Genghis Khan that provide insight into how states and societies form. In this lecture, Dr. Bedeski talks about his research and discusses what "The Secret History of the Mongols" can tell us about life and security today. Dr. Bedeski's new book, "Genghis Khan – Sustaining Existence" is available to read via the UW ResearchWorks Archive, located here: digital.lib.washington.edu/researchwor…/1773/38457 Dr. Bedeski is an Adjunct and Emeritus Professor of Political Science at the University of Victoria and an Affiliate Professor at the Jackson School of International Studies.
Views: 267 Ellison Center
Mongoliin Nuuts Tovchoo  Монголын Нууц Товчоо  (The Secret History of the Mongols)
 
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180м Торгон дээр гар урлалын аргаар шаглаж бүтээсэн "Монголын Нууц Товчоо" судрыг Бурхан Халдун хайрханы энгэрт дэлгэв.
Views: 843 Taij Taichar

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