Lecture Outline Chapter 15

Lecture Outline Chapter 15 - Judge and Langdon Connections:...

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Judge and Langdon Connections: A World History Chapter 15: Nomadic Conquests and Eurasian Connections, 1000–1400 Lecture Outline Introduction Temujin – later known as Genghis Khan – gained leadership of his tribe, in spite of his father’s murder when he was a child. Organizing Mongol tribes into a confederacy, he conquered lands to east and west, uniting a massive region, and changing world history. I. The Nomads of Central Asia A. Farmers and Nomads B. Herding and Horsemanship Read the document Excerpt from William of Rubruck’s Account of the Mongols on myhistorylab.com 1. Herding 2. Horses C. Family and Social Structure 1. Gender roles 2. Social status 3. Governance 4. Religion D. Connections with Settled Societies 1. Cultural and commercial connections 2. The nomads in northern China II. The Rise and Fall of the Seljuk Turks A. The Seljuk Conquests B. The Great Seljuk Empire Read the document The Book of Dede Korkut , “The Story of Bugach Khan” on myhistorylab.com 1. The Seljuks and Persian culture 2. Shi’ite-Sunni conflict C. The Fragmentation of the Seljuk Realm 1. The Crusades III. The Mongol Invasions View Map Discovery: The Mongol Empire of Chinggis Khan, ca. 1227 on myhistorylab.com A. The Conquests of Genghis Khan Read the document Chinggis Khan on myhistorylab.com B. Reasons for Mongol Success IV. The Mongol Khanates: Conquest, Adaptation, and Conversion A. East Asia: Khubilai Khan and His Mongol-Chinese Empire
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Lecture Outline Chapter 15 - Judge and Langdon Connections:...

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