Titel: 1925 in international relations
Conflicts in 1925, States and territories disestablished in 1925, States and territories established in 1925, Qajar dynasty, Principality of Albania, Pahlavi dynasty, Occupation of the Ruhr, Gorno-Badakhshan Autonomous Province.
Herausgegeben von Source: Wikipedia
Books LLC, Reference Series
12. Juni 2011 - kartoniert - 32 Seiten
Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 31. Chapters: Conflicts in 1925, States and territories disestablished in 1925, States and territories established in 1925, Qajar dynasty, Principality of Albania, Pahlavi dynasty, Occupation of the Ruhr, Gorno-Badakhshan Autonomous Province, Bukharan People's Soviet Republic, British Empire Exhibition, List of state leaders in 1925, List of sovereign states in 1925, St Nedelya Church assault, Albanian Republic, Sheikh Said rebellion, Komi-Permyak Okrug, Rif War, Khorezm People's Soviet Republic, Anti-Fengtian War, Bogotolsky District, Yermakovsky District, Tyukhtetsky District, 1925 Chilean coup d'état, State of Damascus, Severo-Baykalsky District, Marusia massacre, Incident at Petrich, Kingdom of Hejaz, Chuvash Autonomous Soviet Socialist Republic, Kazak Autonomous Soviet Socialist Republic, Karakalpak Autonomous Oblast, Italian Trans-Juba, List of colonial governors in 1925. Excerpt: The Qajar dynasty (·)) (Persian: - or ¿¿¿¿¿¿ ¿¿¿¿¿, also anglicized as Ghajar or Kadjar) is an Iranian royal family who ruled Persia (Iran) from 1794 to 1925. The Qajar family took full control of Iran in 1794, deposing Lotf 'Ali Khan, the last of the Zand dynasty, and re-asserted Persian sovereignty over parts of the Caucasus. In 1796 Mohammad Khan Qajar was formally crowned as shah. The Qajar (or Ghajar) rulers were members of the Karagoz of the Qajars, originally themselves members of the Qaraqalpaqs of the larger Turkmen peoples. Qajars first settled during the Mongol period in the vicinity of Armenia and were among the seven Qizilbash tribes that supported the Safavids. The Safavids "left Arran (present-day Republic of Azerbaijan) to local Turkic speaking khans", and, "in 1554 Ganja was governed by Shahverdi Soltan Ziyadoglu Qajar, whose family came to govern Karabakh in southern Arran". Qajars filled a number of diplomatic missions and governorships in the 16-17th centuries for the Safavids. The Qajars were resettled by Shah Abbas I throughout Persia. The great number of them also settled in Astarabad (present-day Gorgan, Iran) near the south-eastern corner of the Caspian Sea, and it would be this branch of Qajars that would rise to power. The immediate ancestor of Qajars, Shah Qoli Khan Qajar Ghovanloo (also spelled Quvanlu) of the Ghovanloo of Ganja, married into the Ghovanloo Qajars of Astarabad. His son, Fath Ali Khan Qajar, born circa 1685-1693, was a renowned military commander during the rule of the Safavid shahs Husayn and Tahmasp II. He was killed on the orders of Tahmasp Qoli Khan Afshar (Nader Shah) in 1726. Fath Ali Khan's son Mohammad Hassan Khan Qajar (1722-1758) was killed at the behest of Karim Khan Zand, and was the father of Agha Mohammad Khan and Hossein Qoli Khan (Jahansouz Shah) Qajar (father of "Baba Khan," the future Fath Ali Shah Qajar). Within 126 years between the demise of the Safavid state and the rise of Nasir al-Din Shah, the Qaja