Yahoo Web Search

  1. Khongirad - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Khongirad

    The Khongirad (Mongolian: Хонгирад/Khonghirad), also known as Qongirat was one of the major divisions of the Mongol tribes. Variations on the name include Onggirat, Ongirat, Qongrat, Khungirat, Kungrad, Qunghrãt, Wangjila (王紀剌), Yongjilie (雍吉烈), Qungrat, and Guangjila (廣吉剌) in Chinese sources.

  2. Talk:Khongirad - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Talk:Khongirad

    Khongirad is part of WikiProject Central Asia, a project to improve all Central Asia-related articles. This includes but is not limited to Afghanistan , Kazakhstan , Kyrgyzstan , Mongolia , Tajikistan , Tibet , Turkmenistan , Uzbekistan , Xinjiang and Central Asian portions of Iran , Pakistan and Russia , region-specific topics, and anything else related to Central Asia.

  3. Rise of Genghis Khan - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rise_of_Genghis_Khan

    Initial victory over the Tatars (1195-1196) In 1195, the Jurchen Jin dynasty allied with the Tatars to attack the Khongirad. The resulting military operation was a success but the Tatar leader, Zuxu, quarrelled over the distribution of loot.

  4. Toqta - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Toqta

    Olju Khatun Khongirad Tokhta ( Toqta , Tokhtai , Tochtu or Tokhtogha ) (died c. 1312) was a khan of the Golden Horde , son of Mengu-Timur and great grandson of Batu Khan . His name "Tokhtokh" means "hold/holding" in the Mongolian language .

    • 1291–1312
    • Olju Khatun Khongirad
  5. Börte - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Borte_Ujin

    Börte was born around 1161 into the Olkhonud of Khongirad. This tribe was friendly to the Borjigin tribe, into which Temüjin was born. She was the daughter of Dei-Sechen and Chotan. She was described as having a "fair complexion" with "light in her face and fire in her eyes," meaning that she was intelligent.

    • ᠧᠠᠭᠸᠬᠬᠸᠬ ᠸᠥᠢᠸᠢᠸᠦᠸ ᠸᠬᠸᠸᠬᠬ ᠬᠸᠬᠬᠸ ᠬᠸᠬᠸ ᠬᠬᠸᠬᠸᠬᠸ ᠂ᠵᠸᠵᠸᠸᠵᠵᠵᠸ ᠂ᠢᠢᠸᠸᠢᠢᠸ ᠹᠶᠹᠭᠬᠭ
    • 1189–1230
  6. Khongirad — Wikipédia

    fr.wikipedia.org/wiki/Khongirad

    Les Khongirad, parfois translittéré Onggirat ou Qonggirat [1] (mongol : ᠬᠣᠩᠭᠢᠷᠠᠳ, cyrillique : Хонгирад, MNS : Khongirad) sont les membres d'une tribu turco-mongole présente en Mongolie centrale avant la formation de l'Empire mongol. L'épouse de Gengis Khan, Börte, est issue de cette tribu.

  7. Tekuder - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tekuder

    Tekuder was born c. 1246 in Mongolia to Hulagu and Qutui Khatun from Khongirad tribe as his seventh son. His birth date is not mentioned elsewhere but according to sources he died at age of 37, therefore his birth year must have been around 1246 or 1247. [1]

  8. Budashiri - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Budashiri

    Budashiri (Mongolian: ᠪᠦᠳᠬᠠᠱᠢᠷᠢ, Budashri, Sinicized as Putashali, 卜答失里) (born c. 1307 – died c. 1340) was a regent of the Yuan dynasty between 1332 and 1333. She was the wife of Jayaatu Khan Tugh Temür , [1] and came from the Khongirad clan. [2]

  9. Yesugei - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Yesugei

    Yesugei had two sons by his second wife Sochigel: Behter and Belgutei. The Secret History of the Mongols records that in his youth Temüjin killed his brother Behter in a fight for food. His other half-brother, Belgutei, however was a good friend, and later became a general under Genghis.

  10. Arghun - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Arghun

    Arghun Khan (Mongolian Cyrillic: Аргун хан; Traditional Mongolian: ᠠᠷᠭᠤᠨ; c. 1258 – 10 March 1291) was the fourth ruler of the Mongol empire's Ilkhanate, from 1284 to 1291. He was the son of Abaqa Khan , and like his father, was a devout Buddhist (although pro-Christian).