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From Library of Congress Name Authority File


Khanate of Bukhara


  • URI(s)

  • Instance Of

  • Scheme Membership(s)

  • Collection Membership(s)

  • Variants

    • us: Bukhara Khanate
    • us: Bokhara (Khanate)
    • us: Bukhoro (Khanate)
    • us: Bukharah (Khanate)
    • us: Bukharskiĭ ėmirat
    • us: Khanat of Bokhara
    • us: Emirate of Bukhara
    • us: Bukhara (Khanate)
    • us: Bochara (Khanate)
    • us: Boukhara (Khanate)
  • Additional Information

    • Later Established Forms

    • Exact Matching Concepts from Other Schemes

    • Earlier Established Forms

    • Sources

      • found: Zapiski o Bukharskom Khanstve, 1983:p. 148 (Bukhara Khanate)
      • found: BLC:v. 36 (Bokhara; usage: Bukharskoe khanstvo); v. 47 (ref. from Bukhara)
      • found: Russian Brockhaus:v. 5, p. 97 (Bukhara or Bokhara; sredne-azīatskoe khanstvo [Central Asian Khanate]; also known as Bukharskoe khanstvo)
      • found: Encyc. Brit. Micropaedia:v. 2 (Bukhara or Bokhara, city in Uzbek S.S.R.; refers to Uzbek khanates); v. 10 (article under Uzbek khanates: there were three states that occupied Transoxania (Mā Warāʻ an-Nahr) in present-day Uzbek SSR before this area came under Russian rule in the 19th century. They were the Khanates of Khiva (Khwārezm) and Bukhara. These khanates were established by two branches of the Shaybānid dynasty, which had won control of Transoxania from the Timurids in the late 15th and early 16th centuries. The Shaybānids in turn were replaced at Bukhara successively by the Astrakhanids and the Mangits. A third state, the Khanate of Kokand emerged in the mid-18th century. This whole area came under Russian control during the 1860-1870 period)
      • found: Encyc. Americana:v. 4, p. 737 (article under Bukhara [the city]; mentions Emirate of Bukhara)
      • found: Webster's new geographical dictionary, 1984:p. 187 (Bukhara, or Bokhara, or Boukhara: a former khanate occupying the region around the city of Bukhara in Western Asia. It later became a state in Russian Central Asia. In early times it was known as Sogdiana and later Transoxiana. This region was ruled by Muslim Arabs from 710 A.D. until 1219 when it was destroyed by Genghis Khan. After this Bulhara became a prize of the Mongols, Turks, Uzbeks, and others. In the 19th century its emir controlled the Khanates of Kokand and Khiva. These khanates were all conquered during 1866-1869 by the Russian Army and they were made protectorates of the Russian Empire. Bukhara was proclaimed a Soviet Republic in 1920, and since 1924 it has formed part of the Uzbek SSR)
      • found: Cambridge encyc. of Russia, 1994:p. 40 (Khanate of Bukhara)
      • found: LC PreMARC file(hdg.: Bukhara; usage: Bukharskoe khanstvo, Bochara, Bokhara, Boukhara, Bukhārā, Bukhoro, Bukharah, Khanat of Bokhara)
      • found: Soviet Union--a country study, 1989:p. 160 (Khanate of Bukhara)
      • found: Bolʹshai︠a︡ sov. ėnt︠s︡ikl., 3rd ed.:v. 4, p. 167-168 (Bukharskoe khanstvo; feudal govt. in Central Asia, established in 16th cent., the name appeared at the end of the 16th century after the capital was moved from Samarkand to Bukhara. In 1868 the Bukharskoe khanstvo was annexed to Russia as a vasal state; it became the Bukharskai︠a︡ Narodnai︠a︡ Sovetskai︠a︡ Respublika on 10/8/20)
      • found: Penitent︠s︡iarnai︠a︡ sistema Tadzhikistana, 2003- :v. 1, t.p. verso (Bukharskogo ėmirata)
      • notfound: LC data base, 7-20-87 (hdg.: Bukharskai︠a︡ Narodnai︠a︡ Sovetskai︠a︡ Respublika (R.S.F.S.R.));LC data base, 05-25-95 (hdg.: Transoxiana)
    • Change Notes

      • 1987-07-23: new
      • 2010-09-22: revised
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