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  1. El Qutlugh Khatun was the daughter of Abaqa Khan, the second Mongol ruler of the Ilkhanate. Her story, included in Khalīl ibn Aybeg al-Ṣafadī's bibliographic dictionary, sheds light on changing gender norms during the widespread conversion in the Ilkhanate to Islam. Her story also depicts the status of women during the period.

    El Qutlugh Khatun - Wikipedia

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/El_Qutlugh_Khatun
  2. El Qutlugh Khatun was the daughter of Abaqa Khan, the second Mongol ruler of the Ilkhanate. Her story, included in Khalīl ibn Aybeg al-Ṣafadī's bibliographic dictionary, sheds light on changing gender norms during the widespread conversion in the Ilkhanate to Islam. Her story also depicts the status of women during the period.

    • Ghurbatai Güregen
    • Borjigin
  3. One of the first Ilkhanid Mongols to take advantage of the new opportunity was a Mongol princess, El Qutlugh Khatun, daughter of Abagha Ilkhan (r. 1265-82) and a direct descendant of Genghis Khan himself. Al-Safadī, a biographer from the time, describes her as “a devout, esteemed, God-fearing, pious woman” (333). Both her father Abagha and her brother Arghun (r. 1284-1291) were devout Buddhists, but she was closer to Islam, the religion that her nephews Ghazan (r. 1295-1304) and Oljeitu ...

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  5. Jul 29, 2011 · This study examines in detail the biographical entry of an Ilkhanid (the Mongol state centred in Iran) princess, El Qutlugh Khatun daughter of Abagha Ilkhan (r. 1265–82), in the biographical dictionaries of the Mamluk author Khalīl ibn Aybeg al-Ṣafadī (d. 1363). Al-Ṣafadī‘s biography of the lady provides a rare glance into the life of women of the Mongol royal household during the transitional period which followed the Ilkhanid conversion to Islam.

    • Yoni Brack
    • 2011
  6. Abstract. This study examines in detail the biographical entry of an Ilkhanid (the Mongol state centred in Iran) princess, El Qutlugh Khatun daughter of Abagha Ilkhan (r. 1265–82), in the biographical dictionaries of the Mamluk author Khalīl ibn Aybeg al-Ṣafadī (d. 1363). Al-Ṣafadī‘s biography of the lady provides a rare glance into the life of women of the Mongol royal household during the transitional period which followed the Ilkhanid conversion to Islam.

    • Yoni Brack
    • 2011
  7. While the stories of two of these ladies, the Chupanid Baghdad Khatun and her niece, Dilshadh Khatun, who were both married to the Ilkhan Abu Said (r. 1316–35), are well known and have been thoroughly studied, the story of the third, El Qutlugh Khatun, the daughter of Abagha Ilkhan (r. 1265–82), is, to the best of my knowledge, largely unknown and has yet to be examined in detail.

  8. The Khatun daughter of Abagha [Ilkhan]. She was a devout, esteemed, God-fearing, pious woman. She loved good deeds and the benevolent. She was the paternal aunt of Ghazan and ¨ Kharbanda [Oljeit¨u Ilkhan]. Among the Mongols, she was greatly respected, often referred to, highly revered and her words were valued and appreciated.

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