European Captives And Craftsmen Among The Mongols, 1231–1255

  title={European Captives And Craftsmen Among The Mongols, 1231–1255},
  author={G. Guzm{\'a}n},
  journal={The Historian},
  pages={122 - 150}
6 Citations
Karakorum, the first capital of the Mongol world empire: an imperial city in a non-urban society
Cities within a steppe environment and in societies based on pastoral nomadism are an often overlooked theme in the anthropological literature. Yet, with Karakorum, the first capital of the MongolExpand
The Testimony of the Russian ‘Archbishop’ Peter Concerning the Mongols (1244/5): Precious Intelligence or Timely Disinformation? 1
The first decade of the 21st century proved remarkably fertile in yielding up manuscripts relevant to the earliest direct contacts between Latin Europe and the Mongol empire – namely, those framed byExpand
Encounters in the Ruins: Latin Captives, Franciscan Friars and the Dangers of Religious Plurality in the Early Mongol Empire *
Among the richest, and strangest, sites for religious encounter during the medieval period was the network of Mongol encampments on the Eurasian steppe. In the middle decades of the thirteenthExpand
Thirteenth and Fourteenth Century European‐Mongol Relations
Growing recent interest in the Mongol Empire and its Eurasian conquests has led to an increase in scholarship on the Mongols. After the Mongol attacks on Eastern Europe – specifically Russia, Poland,Expand