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  1. 23/05/2018 · About Yesuncin Khatun, Khereid princess. Doquz Khatun (also spelled Dokuz Khatun) (d. 1265) was a Turkic Kereit princess of the 13th century, who was married to the Mongol ruler Hulagu. Their son Abaqa succeeded Hulagu upon his death. She was known to accompany Hulagu on campaigns.

    • "Doquz-Todogach Khatun-Kutui Khatun"
    • 1265 (35-36)
    • 1229
    • Private User
  2. › wiki › Abaqa_KhanAbaqa Khan - Wikipedia

    Abaqa Khan. ᠬᠠᠨ ( Traditional script), "paternal uncle", also transliterated Abaġa ), was the second Mongol ruler ( Ilkhan) of the Ilkhanate. The son of Hulagu Khan and Lady Yesünčin. He was the grandson of Tolui and reigned from 1265 to 1282 and was succeeded by his brother Ahmed Tekuder.

    • Yesuncin Khatun
    • Borjigin
  3. Yesuncin Khatun. In Biographical Summaries of Notable People . Save this record and choose the information you want to add to your family tree. Save record ...

  4. Yesuncin Khatun, Khereid princess. daughter. Nachia Körägän. son. Abikhe-Begi Khatun daughter of D... daughter. Malek Timur. husband. view all 14 Lingqum hatun of ...

    • Life
    • Military Campaigns
    • Death and Succession
    • References
    • External Links

    Abaqa was born in Mongolia in February 1234, son of Ilkhanate founder Hulagu Khan. His stepmother was Hulagu's Kerait princess bride, Doquz Khatun. Doquz, a devout Nestorian Christian, was regarded as a spiritual leader of the Mongols, who were generally tolerant of many religions. Abaqa himself was marginally Buddhist, though he was also very sympathetic to Christianity due to his mother's influence. A favored son of Hulagu, he was made governor of Turkestan. Hulagu died from illness in 1265. Before his death, he had been negotiating with the Byzantine Emperor Michael VIII Palaiologos to add a daughter of the Byzantine imperial family to Hulagu's number of wives. Michael VIII had selected his illegitimate daughter Maria Palaiologina, who was dispatched in 1265, accompanied by the Eastern Orthodox Patriarch Euthymius. Since Hulagu died before she arrived, she was instead married to Hulagu's son, Abaqa. He received her hand in marriage when he was installed as Ilkhan. When Hulagu's w...

    Golden Horde

    Since Hulagu's reign, the Mongols of the Ilkhanate had been at war with the Mongols of the Golden Horde. This continued into Abaqa's reign, and the Golden Horde invaded the Ilkhanate in the Spring after his accession. Part of this was due to an alliance between the Golden Horde and the Egyptian Mamluks, in that the Golden Horde was attempting to distract Abaqa on one front, to keep him from invading Mamluk-held Syria on another. The hostilities continued until the death of the Golden Horde's...


    Ögedei's grandson Kaidu, Batu's grandson Möngke Temür and Baraq of Chagatai Khanateformed an alliance against Kublai Khan and Abagha in Talas. They appointed Kaidu a ruler of Central Asia. In 1270, Baraq Khan of the Chagataids tried to annex Iran, which started a new war against Abaqa in the city of Herat, though Abaqa was able to launch a successful defense. In the following year, he retaliated by sending an army against the Chagatai Khanate. They plundered Bukhara and surrounding areas. The...

    Abaqa died at Hamadan on 1 April 1282, probably in a state of delirium tremens. This illness was probably caused by too much consumption of alcohol, a habit common to many Mongol leaders. However, in 1285, his minister of finance Shams ad-Din Juvayniwas accused of having him poisoned. After Abaqa's death, his widow Maria fled back to Constantinople where her father, apparently wishing to spare his capital the fate that befell Baghdad, tried to marry her off again to another Mongol khan. Maria could not accept the offer, became a nun, and founded the church of Panagia Mouchliotissaaround 1285. Abaqa was succeeded by his brother Tekuder, who despite his earlier conflicts with the Egyptian Mamluks, had converted to Islam. Tekuder reversed Abaqa's pro-Christian policies and proposed an alliance with the Mamluk Sultan Qalawun, who resumed attacks on Frankish territory, capturing the northern fortress of Margat in 1285, Lattakia in 1287, and Tripoli in 1289. In 1284, Abaqa's son Arghun le...

    Amitai-Preiss, Reuven (1995). Mongols and Mamluks: The Mamluk-Īlkhānid War, 1260-1281. New York: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 0-521-46226-6.
    Atwood, Christopher P. (2004). The Encyclopedia of Mongolia and the Mongol Empire. Facts on File, Inc. ISBN 0-8160-4671-9.
    Roux, Jean-Paul, Histoire de l'Empire Mongol, Fayard, ISBN 2-213-03164-9
    Richard, Jean (1996). Histoire des Croisades. Fayard. ISBN 2-213-59787-1.
  5. › wiki › Hulagu_HanHulagu Khan - Wikipedia

    Hulagu was born to Tolui, one of Genghis Khan's sons, and Sorghaghtani Beki, an influential Keraite princess and a niece of Toghrul in 1215. Nothing much is known of Hulagu's childhood except of an anecdote given in Jami' al-Tawarikh and he once met his grandfather Genghis Khan with Kublai in 1224.

    • 1256 – 8 February 1265
    • February 8, 1265 (aged 49), Zarrineh River
  6. 26/07/2021 · ABAQA, son of HULAGU Il-Khan & his wife Yesunjin Khatun (Mongolia 1234-Hamadan 1 Apr 1282). Governor of Khorasan and Mazandaran. He succeeded his father in 1265 as ABAQA Il-Khan, and was enthroned at Tuzlu Gol 19 Jun 1265 and again at Jaghatu 18 Nov 1270 on receipt of confirmation from the Great Khan.

    • February 1234
    • Khan of Mongol Empire, 2e Ilkhan
    • Mongolia
    • island of Šāhī in Lake Reżāʾīya
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