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Orthodox Communities in Eastern Anatolia in the Thirteenth to Fourteenth Centuries. Part 2: The Time of Troubles
Eastern Asia Minor underwent profound changes in the thirteenth to fourteenth centuries. The period in question is marked by the decline of the Greek Orthodox Church in Anatolia. Why did the GreekExpand
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The Nicaean Paradox
Raiders and Neighbours: The Turks (1040–1304)
I, Gregory, the priest over the enfeebled people of the Armenians, at the time of our persecutions by the nation of the Ishmaelites who had appeared from eastern lands [wrote this colophon on theExpand
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Nicaean–Seljuk Relations
s. 3-37; C. Toumanoff, On the Relationship between the Founder of the Empire of Trebizond and the Georgian Queen Thamar, Speculum 15, 1940, s. 299-312; bkz. O. Lampsides, Πeρὶ τὴν ἵδρυσιν τοῦ κράτουςExpand
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Diplomatic correspondence between Byzantium and the Mamlūk Sultanate in the fourteenth century1
The present paper studies the titles of the Byzantine emperors used by the Mamlūk chancery. The surviving Mamlūk chancery textbooks of the fourteenth century provide us with new, rich data on theExpand
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Orthodox Communities in Eastern Anatolia in the Thirteenth and Fourteenth Centuries.1 Part 1: The Two Patriarchates: Constantinople and Antioch
In the thirteenth century the Orthodox population still held its position in Eastern Asia Minor. This ethnically diverse region was subject to complex political developments, most notably, theExpand
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