Gazikumukh Shamkhalate

Gazikumukh Shamkhalate
Lak Shamkhalate
Lak: Gazigumukssa Shamkhallug
Lakssa Shamkhallug
8th century–17th century


Capital Kumukh
Religion Islam
Government Constitutional monarchy
   Established 8th century
   Disestablished 17th century
Preceded by
Succeeded by
Gazikumukh Khanate

Gazikumukh Shamkhalate was a Lak state that existed on the territory of present-day Dagestan in the period of the 8th to 17th centuries. The capital of the shamkhalate in the 8th century was Kumukh, named as Gazi-Kumukh in the 14th century. In the 15th century other political centers of shamkhalate were Bujnak, Tarki, Andirey and some other towns.

Formation of shamkhalate in the 8th to 12th centuries

Arabs in Kumukh

In the middle of the 7th century the Arab Caliphate in its expansion to the north engaged in the conquest of Dagestan. At the beginning of the 8th century the Arabs captured Kumukh, a fact that could have obliged Laks to be in alliance with the Arabs against the Khazars. It is known that the Arabs lost power in Dagestan on successful Khazars invasion and Laks then could have been in alliance with the Khazars. Arabs had to reconquer Dagestan.[1]

Campaigns of Maslamah and Marwan II

In 734 Maslamah ibn Abd al-Malik, the commander of Arab army, after one of his victories against the Khazars in Dagestan appointed several governors, one of whom was Shakhbal of Kumukh. The authority of Shakhbal could not have been permanent in Kumukh if he was an Arab. It will be correct to assume that Shakhbal was a local ruler of Kumukh who among Laks held the title Shamkhal. He was probably related to the Arabs and his title was distorted in pronunciation. Historians Barthold and Polievktov associated Shakhbal with Shamkhal, both meaning the ruler of Kumukh.[2] Bakikhanov A. K. wrote that in 734: "Abu Muslim advanced to Kumuk ... The main mosque and other buildings built by him in Kumuk still exist today. He left here Shakhbal ibn Abdullah a ruler".[3]

The chronicle Derbent-Nameh gave the following description of the formation of the Dagestani principalities: "Hamri, Kura, Ahti, Rutul, Zeyhur — they are subject to Kumuk ... for the ruler of Derbent [he] ordered to take kharaj from Kaytak, Tabarsaran and Gyubechi ... If against Shakhbal comes any enemy from [the side of] Avar or from the other side, then, when Shakhbal will assamble his troops, let there come to his aid the army of Kaytak with its ruler Hamza and with army of Tabarsaran — Mohammad Masoom and let [them] join the army of Shakhbal". In 734 there were in Dagestan such principalities with their own rulers, as Derbent, Tabasaran, Dargin, Lak and Avar which remained insubordinate to the Arabs.

Historian Al-Kufi reported that in 738 the Arab commander Marwan ibn Muhammad "moved from Kassak, crossed the river al-Kur and headed for the city called Shaki. From Shaki he went to the land of al-Sarir". In 738 according to Derbent-Nameh, Marwan obliged the rulers of mountainous Dagestan to pay tribute.[4][5]

Historian Baileys V.M. reported about the campaign of Marwan in Dagestan: "He [Marwan] came to the fortress 'of the throne' killed and captured prisoners. [...] He came to Gumik — a fortress where the 'house of possession' was and here the seat of 'the ruler of the throne' was, the ruler left fleeing and arrived at the fortress called Humradzh where the golden throne was. Marwan spent winter and summer near it and then made peace with [Malik] on conditions of [tribute] — a thousand cattles and a hundred thousand Mudd — and then went from there into the land of Tumen".[6]

Juma mosque

In 778 the Juma mosque of Kumukh was built where there is an ancient inscription: "In 162 AH, they built the sacred mosque for the Almighty Allah". This inscription was read by scientists Arabists such as Anuchin D. (1882), D. B. Bushaev (1894), M. Alikhanov-Avar and E. Kazubski (1902).[7]

Collapse of the caliphate

In the 9th century the anti-Arab revolt of Babak Khorramdin and later the Anarchy at Samarra led to the disintegration of the Abbasid Caliphate. Muslim rule in the mountainous Dagestan declined. In the 9th to 11th centuries some territories of southern Dagestan as Tabasaran, Kura, Akhti, Rutul and Tsakhur were under the influenced of a stronger Shirvan. The Derbent emirate was formed. Kumukh Shamkhalate consisted of one Lakia.

Eastern authors

Historians report that "in the first half of the 10th century Gumik was dependent upon neighboring Serir". Ahmad ibn Rustah wrote in the 10th century that "the king of Serir has a fortress called "Alal and Gumik". Al-Masudi wrote in the 10th century that the residents of Gumik are "Christian and not subject to any king, but have chiefs (raissi) and live in peace with the kingdom of Alans".[8] Vladimir Minorsky wrote that in 1064 "the infidels of Gumik attacked the village of al-Bab, killed many Muslims and looted their property then obliged the survivors with kharaj and returned home".[9]


Oriental sources reported such names of Dagestani principalities as Derbent, Tabasaran, Gumik, Sarir, Lakz, Haidak, Philan, Shandan, Zirihgeran, Tumen, Djidan, Khamzin, Samandar and Balanjar.[10] Oriental authors have not been to Kumukh and did not mention shamkhal (or utsmi, nutsal, maisum) and their descriptions of Dagestani possessions had distorted character.


Al-Masudi's report about the Christian population of Gumik in the 10th century may not be reliable as Al-Masudi did not visit Gumik and in his works he could use only reports of the earliest centuries. Reports of eastern authors about Gumik should be related not to the period of their lives but to the time of Arab presence in Dagestan in the 8th century.

Ali Kayaev suggested the Seljuk invasion of Dagestan in the beginning of the 12th century that established the authority of shamkhals in Kumukh. Ali Kayaev probably had one of the Turkic translations of Derbent-nameh. Referred to therein Gazi-Qalandar which means Islamic warlord must have been the Arab commander Abu Muslim who in the 8th century captured Tabasaran, Kaitag and Kumukh, but decided not to move into Avaria.

History shows that no Arab or Seljuk conquest of mountainous Dagestan took place during the 9th to 12th centuries. In this period there was a long feud that spanned southern Dagestan, Derbent and Shirvan. At the beginning of the 12th century Seljuks were not able to hold on to Shirvan.[11][12] In 1123 a joint army of Georgians and Shirvanians defeated the Seljuks in the battle of Shamakha. In 1173 Shirvanshah Akhsitan I ibn Minuchihr III in union with Georgia and Byzantium waged a war on Dagestanis, Kipchaks and Russians.

There are no reports from sources that the rulers of Kumukh embraced Islam before the invasion of the Mongolo-Tatars in the 13th century. The names of Kumukh rulers appear only after the Mongol invasion. Islamic "Gazi-Kumukh" was first mentioned in the 14th century.

Researchers thought of the Derbent-nameh chronicle as doubtful written by the people of shamkhal in the 17th century. This chronicle is not contrary to the history and describes the Arab invasion of Dagestan. There are some facts confirming this chronicle such as the mosque built at the end of the 8th century in Kumukh and the fame of Kumukh as the old residence of the influential shamkhal. The dynasty of rulers of Kumukh with the title shamkhal must have existed in the 8th century as the rulers of shamkhalate believed.

Mongolo-Tatar invasions in the 13th to 14th centuries

Capture of Kumukh

In 1239 Mongolo-Tatars advanced to capture Kumukh, the highland capital of Laks. The siege of Kumukh fortress using machines and catapults lasted about six months. In 1240 on April 8, Kumukh was captured and destroyed.[13] Ismey-Haji Guseinov wrote: "In spring of 1240 Bugdei, one of warlords of Batu Khan, approaches Kumukh and after a fierce resistance of defenders of the fortress takes the capital of shamkhalate. However, Mongols had not managed then to establish themselves in Lakia as well as in other regions in the mountains of Dagestan".[14]


In the middle of the 13th century the rulers of Kumukh converted to Islam and shamkhalate became an influential Islamic state. In 1302 the ruler of Iran, who sent gifts to Badr-shamkhal of Kumukh was none other than the descendant of Genghis Khan, Ghazan Khan (1295–1304). According to Lavrov, Badr-shamkhal carried out a gazi-raid on Zirikh-Geran and built a mosque there.[15] Records of Ali Kayaev showed that by the early 14th century in Kumukh along there were several mosques.

Campaign of Tamerlane

In 1395 Tamerlane moved to Kaitag. Shamkhal of Gazi-Kumukh with an army of 3,000 persons attacked Tamerlane in the neighborhood of Akusha-Dargo.[16] Nizameddin Shami reported that "Gazi-Kumuk" was an ally of the Golden Horde and that "shamkhal of Gazi-Kumuk had a custom to fight the unbelievers" that Temerlane wanted to put to his use. Despite this Tamerlane marched against the shamkhal of Gazi-Kumukh and after several months of siege and battles captured fortress Kuli and Tayus. Sharafuddin Yezdi, Tamerlane's court historian, wrote about the capture of Gazi-Kumukh: "Heavy resistance is overcome, fortresses captured, inhabitants defeated, shamkhal was killed himself".[17][18]

Strengthening of shamkhalate in the 15th and 16th centuries


In the 15th century Gazi-Kumukh became the largest political and Islamic center of southern Dagestan and in that connection shamkhal of Gazi-Kumukh assumed the functions of the ruler of entire Dagestan and was named as "padishah", "wali" and "tsar". Academician M. Hasanov wrote: "Shamkhalate reached its height in the 15th century. Sources name shamkhals "walis" i.e. the rulers of entire Dagestan. The title did not match the reality. Shamkhal never managed to be the ruler of entire Dagestan. The emergence of the term speaks of the strengthening of shamkhalate".[19]


Gazikumukh Shamkhalate was ruled by the supreme council or divan where the viziers (advisers), qadis (Islamists), ameers (warlords) and shamkhal (ruler) were present in the meetings.[20]


The possessions of Dagestan were prone to political independence and entered into alliances with the rulers in their own interests, such as the need to defent by united forces against the invaders. In the 15th century shamkhal of Gazi-Kumukh was in alliance with such possessions as Agul, Kurakh, Akhti, Rutul, Tsakhur, Andalal, Andi, Gidatl, Gotsatl, Karakh, Kusrakhi, Tsudakhar, Gubgen, Akusha, Kubachi, Tarki, Bujnak, Andirey and Tumen, that were managed by Jamaats, Qadis or Beks.[21]


According to Andunik-nutsal, the army of shamkhal numbered up to 100 thousand men.[22] Turkic chronicler Mehmet Efendi wrote about Dagestanis that "when their security is threatened, under the banner of shamkhal there gathers one hundred thousand army of horsemen and footmen. It's a known fact".

Aggression of Iran

At this time the Persians decided to raise an army, seize Shirvan and Dagestan and "create a large Shi'ite state". In 1456 Iran's Safavid ruler Shaykh Junayd (1447-1456) was defeated and killed on the banks of the Samur river. In 1488 Sheykh Haydar (1456-1488), the son of Junayd, was too defeated and killed in Tabasaran. In 1500 Shah Ismail I, the son of Heydar, made a foray into Dagestan, seized Tabasaran and brutally cracked down on the civilians in retaliation for the death of Haydar.[19]

Expansion of territory

In the 16th century shamkhals of Gazi-Kumukh, with the support of utsmi of Kaitag, maisum of Tabasaran and nutsal of Khunzakh, directed the energy of highlanders to external wars. Raids on "unbelievers" of Georgia and Cherkessia became regular. Historian Gadjiev V. wrote that "shamkhalate in the period of its political domination became a large state on the map of medieval Caucasus".[23][24] Shamkhal and the ruler of Shirvan began competing for the hegemony in the northern Azerbaijan. King of Kakhetia Levan an ally and kinsman of shamkhal also feuded with Shirvan.

Era of prosperity

A common economic zone emerged with neighbouring regions. Almost every village was a workshop organization, supplying the needs of common internal and external market. The city of Tarki became a trading point of Caspian Sea passage that brought large revenues to the treasury. The second name of Gazi-Kumukh was a "Large market" where a fair every Thursday was conducted.[25][26] Ismey-Haji Guseinov writes: "Between Safavid shah and shamkhal a political and military alliance was made which was strengthened by a marriage between shah Tahmasp I and the daughter of shamkhal.[14] The house of shamkhals became related to the rulers of Kabarda, Persia, Kakheti and Crimea.[27]


Relocation to the plain

Ali Kayaev wrote about shamkhals that "their strong branch migrated from Gazi-Kumukh to the lowlands" of Dagestan. It is considered in the historiography of Dagestan that shamkhals migrated to the lowlands from Gazi-Kumukh not later than the 16th century.[28][29]

Cemetery in Kumukh

Lavrov wrote that "our finding of shamkhal cemetery in Kumukh proved, that until the 17th century, the capital of this largest feudal state in Dagestan was not Tarki but Kumukh, located relatively close to Tsakhur people".[30]

Inscriptions from cemetery in Gazi-Kumukh informed that in 1553 prince Muhammad was killed in winter "in a battle with unbelievers of Cherkessia". "This is the grave of Budai-shamkhal son of Umal Muhammad-shamkhal".[28] The inscription of one of the graves in the Gazi-Kumukh named Alibek to be the son of Budai-Shamkhal. Sons of Budai-Shamkhal Alibek I inherited Gazi-Kumukh and Surkhay became the ruler Tarki.

The descendants of Surkhay (Eldar, Girey) lived in Tarki and the descendants of Alibek I (Tuchelav, Alibek II) in Gazi-Kumukh. Tombstone of Eldar-shamkhal in Gazi-Kumukh related to the 1635.[31][32]

Election of shamkhal

The title "shamkhal" in the first half of the 16th century was passed by seniority.[33] Also there was elected a "krim-shamkhal" or the vice-shamkhal, derived from Lak "kiriw-shamkhal".

The rulers of Gazi-Kumukh were assumed to be the descent from Genghis Khan from the dynasty of the rulers of Jochi Ulus though there is no evidence for that.[34] The rulers of Gazi-Kumukh were called in Turkic as "Kazikumuks" and in Persian as "Lezgins". In the Iranian works "History of Persian tazkere" and "Safina-ye hoshgu" the rulers of Gazi-Kumukh and their descendants in the royal court of the Shah were referred to as "Lezgins".[35] Iranian "Lezgins" corresponded to the modern name of "Dagestanis". The naming of shamkhalate as "Gazikumukh" is Turkic and refers to the invasion of Tamerlane at the end of the 14th century. The naming of shamkhalate can be original only according to the Lak language, as Lak shamkhalate.

Foreign policy

Relations with Russia

In 1556 diplomatic relations with the Moscow state were set. The peaceful embassy of shamkhal brought Ivan the Terrible a number of rich gifts, one of which was extraordinary: an elephant, not seen up to that time in Moscow.[36] Shamkhal's envoy to Russia had no success as in 1557 prince Temruk Idarov of Kabardia asked Ivan the Terrible to help him against the raids of shevkalski tsar (shamkhal), Crimean khan and the Turks. Ivan the Terrible sent his general Cheremisov who took over Tarki but decided not to remain there.[37][38]

Sunzha fortress

In 1566 prince Matlov of Kabarda asked the Moscow tsar to put a fortress at the confluence of the Sunzha and Terek. For the construction of the fortress "came princes Andrew Babichev and Peter Protasiev with many people, guns and musket". In 1567 trying to prevent the Russians to build their stronghold at the mouth of the Sunzha, Budai-shamkhal and his son Surkhay were killed on the battlefield as evidenced by their tombstones at the cemetery of shamkhals in Gazi-Kumukh.

In 1569 prince Chopan, son of Budai-shamkhal, was elected shamkhal in Gazi-Kumukh. Territory of Chopan-shamkhal in the north extended beyond Terek river and adjoined the Khanate of Astrakhan. In the west his territory included part of Chechnya up to Kabarda. In the south, territories of Chopan-shamkhal extended "up to Shemakha itself" according to I. Gerber.[39]

In 1570 Chopan-shamkhal jointly with Turks and Crimeans undertook an expedition to capture Astrakhan. The city was not taken and the army retreated to Azov but then invaded Kabarda. Despite the demolition of the Sunzha fortress the Russian advance to the Caucasus by the end of the 1580s recommenced.[40][41]

Alliance with Iran

In Persia in the court of the shah, shamkhal had an honorable place next to the shah. Sister of Chopan-shamkhal was married to shah Tahmasp I (1514–1576). "First of all, in Persia at the time of the great festivities there were made on the right and left side of Shah's throne, the two seats on each side for the four noble defenders of the state against the four strongest powers, namely: for the khan of Kandahar, as a defender against India; for shamkhal, as a defender against Russia; for the king of Georgian, as a defender of the state against the Turks; for the khan who lives on the Arab border". According to A. Kayaev, the influence of Chopan-shamkhal in Caucasus was great so that he "intervened in the affairs of succession of Persion throne in Iran".[42]

Alliance with Turkey

IN 1577 Chopan-shamkhal jointly with his brother Tuchelav-Bek, Gazi-Salih of Tabasaran and in alliance with the Turkish army undertook a military campaign against Sufi-Qizilbashes who were defeated.[43][44] After the victory over Qizilbashes in Shirvan, Chopan-shamkhal carried out a visit to Turkey and was met in Eastern Anatolia with honors. Chopan-shamkhal was given many gifts. For his services in the war with the Persians shamkhal was given sanjak Shaburan and his brother Tuchelav sanjak Akhty and Ikhyr. Ibrahim Pechevi reported that the governor of Shirvan Osman Pasha married a daughter Tuchelav.[45][46] Chopan Shamkhal pledged to defend Shirvan.

Collapse of shamkhalate in the 17th century

Aggression of Turkey, Russia and Iran

In 1578 Caucasus was invaded by 200 thousand army of Mustafa-pasha. In 1582 after capturing Shirvan, Turkish troops moved to the capital of shamkhalate. "Gazi-Kumukh was subjected by Turks to a terrible destruction". These predatory campaigns raised the population of Dagestani villages in arms against the Turkish Janissaries.

At the end of the 16th century shamkhal feuded with krym-shamkhal who was supported by part of the "Kumyk land". King Alexander of Kakheti reported at the time that "shamkhal affair was bad as they (shamkhal and krym-shamkhal - E. K.) scold among themselves". In 1588 the Georgian ambassador Kaplan and Hursh reported that shamkhalate was in turmoil and asked the Russian tsar to send troops as a measure of military action against the raids shamkhal on Georgia.[47] Russians captured Tumen principality in the northern Dagestan.[48]

In 1594 a Khvorostinin's campaign into Dagestan took place who retreated after fighting. In 1599 Georgian ambassadors in Moscow, Saravan and Aram, reported to king Alexander of Kakheti that "neither you nor your men should be sent to fight shevkal (shamkhal), shevkal lives in the mountains, the road to him is narrow". Georgian ambassador Cyril in 1603 reported in Moscow that "shevkal and his children live more in Gazi-Kumuk in the mountains, because that place is strong".[49]

In 1604 a Buturlin's campaign into Dagestan took place. In 1605 Russian army that occupied lowlands of Dagestan (about 8,000 men) was surrounded and routed in Karaman field 20 kilometres north of Makhachkala.[50]

In the early 17th century Dagestan was under the threatened of Iranian conquest. Iskandar Beg Munshi informed that Shah Abbas I pursued Sunnis in Azerbaijan and then took Derbent.

Alliance with Russia

Shamkhalate rulers unable to unite against the Persians concluded a military and political alliance with Russia. Gazi-Kumukh was ruled by prince Alibek I, son of Budai-shamkhan I. In 1614 Giray of Tarki and Tuchelav of Gazi-Kumukh (Andi-shamkhal), son Alibek I, gave an oath of allegiance to the Russian Tsar.

In 1623 Eldar of Tarki was elected shamkhal. Coronation and large banquet took place in Gazi-Kumukh. In 1635 Aidemir of Andirey, son of Sultan-Mahmud, became shamkhal. Aidemir travelled to Gazi-Kumukh "where according to their customs shamkhal is crowned".[51] In 1640 Surkhay of Tarki was elected shamkhal.[52]

Feudal fragmentation

Ali Kayaev reported that in the middle of the 17th century a fight for the throne of shamkhalate between the sons of Chopan-shamkhal "lasted for 30 years. Great number of people died there". Feudal strife led to the formation of independent states. In 1642 Surkhay-shamkhal (1640–1667) moved his capital from Gazi-Kumukh to Tarki.[53] In Gazi-Kumukh Alibek II was elected a ruler who established an independent Gazikumukh Khanate. Eventually the title "shamkhal" passed to the nobles of shamkhal family in Tarki, where an independent Shamkhalate of Tarki was formed.[54]

Known shamkhals

Shakhbal ibn Abdullah (740), Badr I (1295-1304), Akhsuvar I (14th century), Surkhay I (16th century), Umal-Muhammad I (1551), Budai I ibn Umal-Muhammad (1566-1567), Surkhay I ibn Umal-Muhammad (1567-1569), Chopan ibn Budai (1569-157), Andia ibn Chopan (1605-1623), Eldar ibn Surkhay (1623-1635), Aidemir ibn Sultan Mahmud (1635-1640).

See also


  1. Очерки истории Дагестана. — Махачкала: Даггиз. 1957. Т. 1. С. 51.
  2. Полиевктов М. А. Из истории северокавказских феодалов ХVII века. «Сб. статей академика Н. Я. Марра». — М. — Л. 1935. С. 746.
  3. А. К. Бакиханов. Гюлистан и Ирам. Период второй 644—1258 г.
  4. Абу Мухаммад ибн А'сам аль-Куфи. Книга завоеваний. Баку, 1981.
  5. Ибн аль-Асир, т. IV, стр. 245.
  6. Бейлис В. М. Сообщения Халифы ибн Хаййата ал-'усфури об арабо-хазарских войнах в VII - первой половине VIII в. // Древнейшие государства Восточной Европы. 1998. М.,2000. С.43.
  7. Л. И. Лавров. Этнография Кавказа. Ленинград, 1982, с. 101.
  8. М. Г. Гаджиев, О. М. Давудов, А. Р. Шихсаидов. История Дагестана с древнейших времён до конца XV в.. — Институт истории, археологии и этнографии Дагестанского научного центра РАН. Махачкала: ДНЦ РАН, 1996, с. 216, 251, 252.
  9. В. Ф. Минорский. История Ширвана и Дербента X—XI веков. — М., 1963.
  10. См.: А. Р. Шихсаидов. К вопросу о локализации Филана.
  11. Б. Г. Алиев, М. С. Умаханов. Дагестан в XV—XVI вв. (Вопросы исторической географии) / ИИАЭ ДНЦ РАН. Махачкала, 2004. С. 30-33.
  12. И. Ш. Гусейнов. Образование казикумухского шамхальства: Автореф. дисс. канд. ист. наук. Махачкала, 1998, с. 15.
  13. М. Курбиев. Монголы в Лакии. РИА Дагеста, 04.01.2009.
  14. 1 2 См. Исмей-Гаджи Гусейнов. Указ. соч.
  15. Л. И. Лавров . Новое о Зирих-Геране и Казикумухских шамхалах // Из истории дореволюционного Дагестана. Махачкала, 1976. С. 216—217.
  16. Тизенгаузен В. Г. Сборник. Т. 1. СПб., 1884. С. 233.
  17. Шами Низамеддин. Зафер-наме. Баку, Елм. 1992, с. 16.
  18. С. К. Каммаев. Легендарная Лакия: Краткий энциклопедический справочник о Лакии и лакцах. Т.1 — Махачкала: Тип. ДНЦ РАН, 2007.
  19. 1 2 М. Р. Гасанов. История Дагестана / Учебное пособие. Махачкала, 2000. С. 81, 108, 120, 121, 134, 135.
  20. See above.
  21. See Mohammed Rafi. "Tarikh Dagistan".
  22. In a "Testament" of Andunik-nutsal (1485), who estimating the military power of feudal rulers of Dagestan wrote that of a "100 thousand men in the army of Padishah al-Gumuki". А. Р. Шихсаидов. Завещание Андуник-нуцала. — Махачкала, 1998.
  23. Ильяс Каяев. Казикумухское Шамхальство XV—XVI вв. Настоящее Время. № 38. 26 сен. 2008.
  24. А. К. Бакиханов. Указ. раб. С. 80.
  25. См. Сб. докум. Русско-дагестанские отношения в ХVII перв. четв. ХVIII вв. // Махачкала, 1957. Составитель Маршаев Р. Г.
  26. Пахомов Е. А. Монетные клады Азербайджана и других республик Кавказа. Труды ИЯЛ АН Азерб. ССР, Вып. II. — Баку, 1944.
  27. См. Б. Г. Алиев, М. С. Умаханов. Указ. соч.
  28. 1 2 Али Каяев. Материалы по истории лаков. Рук. фонд. ИИЯЛ, д. 1642. С. 256.
  29. См. Али Каяев. Настоящее Время. № 47. Указ. соч.
  30. Лавров Л. И. Из эпиграфических находок Дагестанской экспедиции // Сборник музея антропологии и этнографии. Л., 1957. Т. XVIII.
  31. Л. И. Лавров. Некоторые вопросы истории лаков // РФ ИИАЭ ДНЦ РАН. Ф. З. Оп. З. Д.2.
  32. Л. И. Лавров. Эмиры Дербента. Шамхалы Казикумухские и Тарковские // Источниковедение истории досоветского Дагестана. С. 126—131.
  33. Р. Г. Маршаев. О термине «шамхал» и резиденции шамхалов. — Махачкала, 1959. С. 163—173
  34. Али Каяев. Настоящее Время. № 47, 4 декабря. 2009.
  35. М. А. Патимат. Валех Дагестани. «Ёлдаш/Времена», 01-03-2013.
  36. С. А. Белокуров. Сношения России с Кавказом — М., 1888. 4.1. С. 29, 58-60.
  37. ПСРЛ. Т. ХIII. 2-я пол. С. 324, 330.
  38. Р. Г. Маршаев. Казикумухское шамхальство в русско-турецких отношениях во второй половине XVI — начале XVII вв. — М., 1963
  39. В. Г. Гаджиев. Сочинение И. Г. Гербера «Описание стран и народов между Астраханью и рекою Курою находящихся» как исторический источник по истории народов Кавказа. – М., Наука, 1979.
  40. Н. А. Смирнов. Россия и Турция в 16.-17 вв. М., 1946. С. 127
  41. ЦГАДА. Крымские дела. Кн. 13. — Л. 71 об.
  42. И. Г. Гербер. Известия о находящихся на западной стороне Каспийского моря между Астраханью и рекою Курою народах и землях и о их состоянии в 1728г. // "Сочинения и переводы, к пользе и увеселению служащие". СПб. 1760, с.36-37.
  43. Нусрет-наме Кирзиоглу Ф. Указ. соч. С.279
  44. Эфендиев О. Азербайджанское государство сефевидов в XVI веке. Баку. 1981. С. 15. 156.
  45. Алиев К.М. В начале было письмо Газета Ёлдаш. Времена 13.04.2012.
  46. Всеобщее историко-топографическое описание Кавказа (XVIII в.). 1784 г.
  47. С. А. Белокуров. Указ. соч. С. 58–59.
  48. Лавров Л. И. Кавказская Тюмень // Из истории дореволюционного Дагестана. М. 1976, с. 163-165. Lavrov defined Tumen as "an ancient Kumyk possession with seaside town of Tumen, which consisted of a mixed population of Kumyks, Kabardins, Nogais, Astrakhans, Kazan Tatars and Persians". The possession of Tumen was located near Sulak river in Dagestan and refers to the possession of Tumen mentioned by Khalifa ibn Hayyat in the 8th century. As it was reported, warlord Marwan capturing Gumuk and Khunzakh, headed north, towards the possession of Tumen. Bakikhanov links Tumen with 'Tumen-shah' in the eastern sources. (Бейлис В. М. Сообщения Халифы ибн Хаййата ал-Усфури об арабо-хазарских войнах в VII - первой половине VIII в. // Древнейшие государства Восточной Европы. 1998. М.,2000. С.43).
  49. Белокуров С. Указ. раб. С. 302, 405.
  50. Н. М. Карамзин. История государства Российского. Т.XI. Кн. III.)
  51. ЦГАДА. Кумыкские дела. 1635. ЛЛ. 28–29.
  52. См. Р. Маршаев, Б. Бутаев. Указ. соч.
  53. Казикумухские и кюринские ханы. ССКГ. 1869. Вып. II. С. 6.
  54. Шамхалы тарковские, ССКГ. 1868. Вып. 1. С. 58.

This article is issued from Wikipedia - version of the 10/8/2016. The text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share Alike but additional terms may apply for the media files.