File Name: nomadic groups in central and west asia .zip
- Imperial Chinese Relations with Nomadic Groups
- History of Central Asia
- History of Central Asia
- Bronze Age Central Asia
Tibetan Nomads: Books and Articles. Bai, W. Analysis of the formation of the causes of grassland degradation in Maduo County.
Imperial Chinese Relations with Nomadic Groups
This article focuses on the principal characteristics and features of the Bronze Age of the steppes, deserts, mountain foothills, and oases of Central Asia. The article examines how approaches to the social history and economy have changed from one of macro-studies of regional assemblages toward more targeted investigations of the dynamic and variable nature of this period. Finally, an overview of pottery, metal, and textile assemblages and analyses is used to form a discussion on craft production practices, consumption, and regional exchange across Central Asia. Keywords: pastoralism , agriculture , exchange , metallurgy , ceramics , textiles. The Bronze Age of Central Asia is celebrated for major cultural and technological changes that laid the foundations for a social and material web that linked ancient societies across Eurasia. Encompassing a large portion of the Eurasian landmass, Central Asia stretches from the vast Russian and Kazakh steppes and mountain foothills, southward to the intersecting mountain, foothill, and desert regions of northern Afghanistan, Uzbekistan, Tajikistan, Kyrgyzstan, and Turkmenistan. Across this ecological mosaic, various herding, farming, and foraging societies took shape during Bronze Age third—second millennium BC.
History of Central Asia
Few could imagine then that this campaign marked not only the end of the pax Qinica but more broadly, the beginning of a centuries-long struggle between the rulers of Chinese Central Plain and their northern neighbours. From the Han BCE CE dynasty on, contentious relations with the Northern frontier or, more aptly, Northern Zone influenced decisively the political, economic and military life of China proper. This pivotal role of the Northern frontier in Chinese history explains the continuous scholarly interest in Sino-nomadic relations from the Han dynasty onward. In particular, many studies have been dedicated to the Han struggle against the Xiongnu, which was colourfully depicted by two major contemporary historians, Sima Qian c. One of the largely unresolved mysteries concerns the Xiongnu ascendancy: why and how did these people, who were but marginal players during the Warring States period, become the most formidable enemy of the Han and the ultimate Other in the eyes of contemporary Chinese statesmen and thinkers? What were the processes that brought about their rapid entrance on the central stage of Han history? Scholars wishing to answer these questions face a series of tough obstacles.
Metrics details. Marginalized groups, such as nomadic populations across the world, have perhaps the least access to modern reproductive health RH services. This scoping review aims to identify barriers to access to RH services faced by nomadic populations from the existing literature and to highlight possible opportunities to address them. Key databases, including PubMed, Popline, Google Scholar, and Google Advanced were searched for relevant articles published between and A total articles were identified through database online searches, and 31 were included in the review. Nomadic people face complex barriers to healthcare access that can be broadly categorized as external geographic isolation, socio-cultural dynamics, logistical and political factors and internal lifestyle, norms and practices, perceptions factors.
The history of Central Asia concerns the history of the various peoples that have inhabited Central Asia. The lifestyle of such people has been determined primarily by the area's climate and geography. The aridity of the region makes agriculture difficult and distance from the sea cut it off from much trade. Thus, few major cities developed in the region. Nomadic horse peoples of the steppe dominated the area for millennia. Relations between the steppe nomads and the settled people in and around Central Asia were marked by conflict.
History of Central Asia
This chapter assesses the nomad-sedentary interface in the long-run context of Imperial China. I focus on the late imperial Ming and Qing dynasties. I identify three distinct ideal-type forms of nomadic groups.
Bronze Age Central Asia
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History of Central Asia , history of the area from prehistoric and ancient times to the present. In its historical application the term Central Asia designates an area that is considerably larger than the heartland of the Asian continent. Were it not for the awkwardness of the term, it would be better to speak of Central Eurasia, comprising all those parts of the huge Eurasian landmass that did not develop a distinctive sedentary civilization of their own.
Between the seventh and third centuries b.c. it was inhabited by a large number of tribes, called Scythians by the Greeks, and Sakas by the Persians. The history of.
The people [of Ferghana] The horses sweat blood and come from the stock of the "heavenly horse. BCE tr. The camel CE tr.
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