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Erzurum Eyalet

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Erzurum Eyalet

Eyālet-i Erżurūm
Eyalet of the Ottoman Empire

1533–1867
Location of Erzurum Eyalet
Erzurum Eyalet in 1609
Capital Erzurum[1]
History
 -  Established 1533
 -  Disestablished 1867

The Erzurum Eyalet (Ottoman Turkish: ایالت ارضروم; Eyālet-i Erżurūm)[2] was an eyalet of the Ottoman Empire. It was established after the conquest of Western Armenia by the Ottoman Empire. Its reported area in the 19th century was 11,463 square miles (29,690 km2).[3]

History

The eyalet was established in 1533.[4] Early in the 17th century, the eyalet was threatened by Iran and a revolt by the province governor Abaza Mehmed Pasha. This revolt was combined with Jelali Revolts (the uprising of the provincial musketeers called the Celali), backed by Iran and lasted until 1628.

It was one of the first Ottoman provinces to become a vilayet after an administrative reform in 1865, and by 1867 it had been reformed into the Erzurum Vilayet.[5]

Governors

Administrative divisions

Sanjaks of Erzurum Eyalet in the 17th century:[7]
  1. Sanjak of Kara-hisar (Şebinkarahisar)
  2. Sanjak of Keifi
  3. Sanjak of Pasin
  4. Sanjak of Ispir
  5. Sanjak of Khanis
  6. Sanjak of Malazgir
  7. Sanjak of Tekman
  8. Sanjak of Kuziijan
  9. Sanjak of Turtum
  10. Sanjak of Lejengerd
  11. Sanjak of Mamar
  12. Sanjak of Erzerum, the seat of the Pasha
Sanjaks in the early 19th century:[8]
  1. Sanjak of Erzerum
  2. Sanjak of Kamakh
  3. Sanjak of Maden
  4. Sanjak of Erzincan
  5. Sanjak of Şebinkarahisar
  6. Sanjak of Gümüşhane

References

  1. ^ John Macgregor (1850). Commercial statistics: A digest of the productive resources, commercial legislation, customs tariffs, of all nations. Including all British commercial treaties with foreign states. Whittaker and co. p. 12. Retrieved 2013-06-01. 
  2. ^ "Some Provinces of the Ottoman Empire". Geonames.de. Retrieved 25 February 2013. 
  3. ^ The Popular encyclopedia: or, conversations lexicon. Blackie. 1862. p. 698. Retrieved 2013-06-01. 
  4. ^ Hakan Özoğlu (2005). Osmanlı devleti ve Kürt milliyetçiliği. Kitap Yayinevi Ltd. p. 77.  
  5. ^ Almanach de Gotha: annuaire généalogique, diplomatique et statistique. J. Perthes. 1867. pp. 827–829. Retrieved 2013-06-01. 
  6. ^ Gábor Ágoston; Bruce Alan Masters (2009-01-01). Encyclopedia of the Ottoman Empire. Infobase Publishing. p. 315.  
  7. ^ Evliya Çelebi; Joseph von Hammer-Purgstall (1834). Narrative of Travels in Europe, Asia, and Africa in the Seventeenth Century. Oriental Translation Fund. p. 90. Retrieved 2013-06-01. 
  8. ^ George Long (1843). The Penny Cyclopædia of the Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge: v. 1-27. C. Knight. p. 393. Retrieved 2013-06-01. 


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