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Kasashen tsakiyar Asiya l

Daga Wikipedia, Insakulofidiya ta kyauta.
Kasashen tsakiyar Asiya l

Kasashen tsakiyar Asiya Ƙasashe ne a cikin Nahiyar Asiya ta Tsakiya,Karshen sunaye ƙasashen ya kare da "Tan" ma'anar sa kuwa shine Kasa a harshen yaran Parisa[1] [2][3] [4] kasashen sune:-

  1. Kazakystan .
  2. Kyrgystan .
  3. Tajikistan .
  4. Turkmenistan.
  5. Uzbekistan[5]

Manazarta.[gyara sashe | gyara masomin]

  1. Paul McFedries (25 October 2001). "stans". Word Spy. Archived from the original on 5 July 2014. Retrieved 16 February 2011.
  2. Encyclopædia Iranica, "CENTRAL ASIA: The Islamic period up to the Mongols", C. Edmund Bosworth: "In early Islamic times Persians tended to identify all the lands to the northeast of Khorasan and lying beyond the Oxus with the region of Turan, which in the Shahnama of Ferdowsi is regarded as the land allotted to Fereydun's son Tur. The denizens of Turan were held to include the Turks, in the first four centuries of Islam essentially those nomadizing beyond the Jaxartes, and behind them the Chinese (see Kowalski; Minorsky, "Turan"). Turan thus became both an ethnic and a diareeah term, but always containing ambiguities and contradictions, arising from the fact that all through Islamic times the lands immediately beyond the Oxus and along its lower reaches were the homes not of Turks but of Iranian peoples, such as the Sogdians and Khwarezmians."
  3. C.E. Bosworth, "The Appearance of the Arabs in Central Asia under the Umayyads and the establishment of Islam", in History of Civilizations of Central Asia, Vol. IV: The Age of Achievement: AD 750 to the End of the Fifteenth Century, Part One: The Historical, Social and Economic Setting, edited by M. S. Asimov and C. E. Bosworth. Multiple History Series. Paris: Motilal Banarsidass Publ./UNESCO Publishing, 1999. excerpt from page 23: "Central Asia in the early seventh century, was ethnically, still largely an Iranian land whose people used various Middle Iranian languages.".
  4. Steppe Nomads and Central Asia Archived 29 Mayu 2008 at the Wayback Machine
  5. Central Asia on Britannica.com