ھما شاہ سلطان
|Haseki Sultan of the Ottoman Empire|
|Tenure||until 12 August 1648|
|Successor||Rabia Gülnuş Sultan|
In 1647 Ibrahim married her in a magnificent ceremony. After her marriage to Ibrahim she became known as Telli Hatun because of the silver and gold threads (tels) that are traditionally used to adorn a bride's hair. Sultan Ibrahim's marriage to Hüma Şah Sultan was described by the historian Mustafa Naima:
In accordance with imperial command, the viziers of the imperial council each gave the gift of moon faced slave girl bedecked with jewels. Then they escorted (the bride) in a well ordered procession from the gardens of Davud pasha to the imperial palace. The ceremony was performed by the chief black eunuch acting as proxy for the bride and the grand vizier for the sultan. Robes of honour were bestowed on the viziers and the ulema and others received honours according to custom.
Ibrahim subjected his sisters, Kösem's daughters Ayşe, Fatma and Hanzade, and his niece Kaya Sultan to the indignity of subordination of his concubines. He took away their lands and jewels, and made them serve Hüma Şah, by standing at attention like servants while she ate and by fetching and holding the soap, basin and the pitcher of water with which she washed her hands. She died in 1672.
- Ottoman Empire
- Ottoman family tree
- Ottoman dynasty
- Ottoman Emperors family tree (simplified)
- List of consorts of the Ottoman Sultans
- Peirce, Leslie P., The Imperial Harem: Women and Sovereignty in the Ottoman Empire, Oxford University Press, 1993, ISBN 0-19-508677-5 (paperback).
- Leslie P. Peirce (1993). The Imperial Harem: Women and Sovereignty in the Ottoman Empire. Oxford University Press. p. 108. ISBN 978-0-195-08677-5.
- Börekçi, p.263.
- "Gökbilgin, Ibrāhīm.
- Leslie P. Peirce (1993). The Imperial Harem: Women and Sovereignty in the Ottoman Empire. Oxford University Press. p. 246. ISBN 978-0-195-08677-5.