Afşin - Avşar - Afşar - Avestan
Afshars in Iran remain a largely nomadic group, with tribes in central Anatolia, northern Iran, and Azerbaijan. They were the source of the Afsharid, Karamanid dynasties, Baku Khanate, Zanjan Khanate and Urmia Khanate.
Nader Shah, who became Shah of Iran in 1736, was from the Qirqlu tribe of Afshar.
Afshars in Turkey mostly live in Sarız, Tomarza and Pınarbaşı districts of Kayseri province, as well as in several villages in Adana, Kahramanmaraş and Gaziantep provinces.
"Kabaktepe asıl köyüm
Nadir Şah'tan gelir soyum"
(Kabaktepe is my home village,
Down from Nader Shah comes my lineage)
While Afshars had remained nomadic and retained their Oghuz lifestyle, forced settlements caused them to adopt a settled lifestyle. A resistance against Ottomans under spiritual leadership of the bard Dadaloğlu and local Afshar lord Kozanoğlu was proven futile.
Afshar tribe, a branch of the Turkic Oghuz people, and the founders of multiple dynasties and namesakes of many places Afshar language, the Turkic language spoken by the tribe Afsharid dynasty, the Iranian dynasty founded by members of the tribe
3 Other 4 See also
People Amir Khosrow Afshar (1919–unknown), Iranian diplomat and former foreign minister Esin Afşar (1936–2011), Turkish singer and stage actress
Afghanistan Afshar district, a district of Kabul
Armenia Avshar, Ararat, a town in the Ararat Province
Azerbaijan Avşar, Aghjabadi, a village and municipality in the Aghjabadi Rayon
Iran Afshar District, a district in Khodabandeh County, Zanjan Province Afshar Rural District, a rural district in West Azerbaijan Province Afshar, Jolfa, a village in Daran Rural District, in the Central District of Jolfa County, East Azerbaijan Province Afshar, Meyaneh, a village in Kaghazkonan-e Shomali Rural District, in Kaghazkonan District, Meyaneh County, East Azerbaijan Province Afshar-e Olya, a village in Sanjabad-e Jonubi Rural District, Firuz District, Kowsar County, Ardabil Province Afshar, Sistan and Baluchestan, a village in Mehrestan County, Sistan and Baluchestan Province Afsharlu, a village in Qeshlaqat-e Afshar Rural District, Afshar District, Khodabandeh County, Zanjan Province
Turkey Afşar, Bala, a town in the district of Balâ, Ankara Province Afşar, Bolu, a village in the district of Bolu, Bolu Province Afşar, Dinar, a village in the district of Dinar, Afyonkarahisar Province Afşar, Elmalı, a village in the district of Elmalı, Antalya Province Afşar, Güdül, a village in the district of Güdül, Ankara Province Afşar, Kalecik, a village in the district of Kalecik, Ankara Province Afşar, Mengen, a village in the district of Mengen, Bolu Province Afşar Dam
Other Afshar experiment, a controversial physics experiment Afshar Operation, a 1993 military operation in the Afshar district of Kabul, Afghanistan
See alsoAfsar (film), a 1950 Bollywood film
Afşin kelimesi, avestan dan türemiştir.
Avestan's status as a sacred language has ensured its continuing use for new compositions long after the language had ceased to be a living language. It is closely related to Vedic Sanskrit, the oldest preserved Indo-Aryan language.
"Avestan, which is associated with northeastern Iran, and Old Persian, which belongs to the southwest, together constitute what is called Old Iranian."Şablon:Refn The Old Iranian language group is a branch of the Indo-Iranian language group. Iranian languages are traditionally classified as "eastern" or "western", and within this framework Avestan is classified as eastern. But this distinction is of limited meaning for Avestan, as the linguistic developments that later distinguish Eastern from Western Iranian had not yet occurred. Avestan does not display some typical (South-)Western Iranian innovations already visible in Old Persian, and so in this sense, "eastern" only means "non-western". That is not to say that Avestan does not display any characteristic innovations of its own – e.g., the sibilant pronunciation of the consonant in aša, corresponding to original /rt/ that is preserved in the Old Persian form (arta), as well as Sanskrit (rta).
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