HIST110 Study Guide - List Of Largest Empires, Mongolian Nobility, Golden Horde

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Published on 16 Nov 2011
School
University of Alberta
Department
History
Course
HIST110
Who/What: Confucianism/Chinese Philosophy
When: 551–479 B.C.E (mid 6th c – late 5th c)
Where: China
Historical significance:
1. Started with Confucius
2. Confucianism has been used to identify an ideology of benevolent kingship
used by empires to legitimize themselves in various parts of eastern Asia.
3. Education and family were so important
4. Five cardinal relationships
Who/What: Daoism/(Taoism) native religion of China
When: 3rd c – 5th c
Where: China
Hist. Sig:
1. Together with Confucianism and Buddhism, comprises the main body of
traditional Chinese culture.
2. Daoism provided a philosophical foundation for the development of science
3. Daoists regard Dao as the origin of all things, including human beings, and
they believe that people can return to Dao and thus attain immortality.
4. Daoists also acquired solid knowledge of certain chemical reaction processes.
Who/What: Legalism/Chinese philosophy
When: 453–221 B.C.E.
Where: China
Hist. Sig:
1. Chinese thinkers of the Warring States period
2. Legalism is thus not a scientific category but rather a scholarly convention.
3. Reinforcing the ruler's authority was crucial for social stability and that this
authority should be absolute and limitless.
4. major Legalist thinkers had rich experience as administrators, military advisers, and
diplomats, their writings are often dominated by practical issues
Who/what: Marco Polo/Venetian traveller
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When: 13th c
Where: Mongolia, China
Hist. Sig:
1. The travel account of Polo is usefl for gaining insight into philosophy and
religion in Yuan dynasty.
2. first white man to record his visit to the Eastern court of Kublai Khan
3. Historians speculate that Polo's role for Kublai Khan was to inspect provinces
and collect taxes.
4. Some historians believe that Marco Polo influenced Christopher Columbus in
his desire to sail west over the Atlantic to China.
Who/What: Mongke/
When:
Where:
Hist. Sig:
Who/What: Golden Horde/
When:
Where:
Hist. Sig:
Who/What: Batu/ Mongolian military leader
When: 1206–1255 (early 13th c- mid 13th c)
Where: Mongolia
Hist. Sig:
1. Mongol prince, the second son of Genghis Khan's eldest son Jochi.
2. Batu commanded the army that conquered the northeastern Rus
principalities
3. Batu was the first khan to rule in the Khanate of Qipchaq
4. Batu followed a policy of religious toleration, but seems not to have been
pleased by the conversion of his brother Berke to Islam,
Who/What: Ibn Battuta/Arab traveller and writer
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When: 1304- 1368
Where: Arab
Hist. Sig:
1. He was one of the greatest travelers of the Middle Ages
2. He spent thirty years visiting every Muslim country of his day
3. He recorded in accurate detail the social and political life he observed on his
journeys.
4. Ibn Battuta journeyed through the territories of The Golden Horde (the
steppes of Central Asia)
Who/What: Genghis khan/ Mongolian Conqueror
When: 1167 – 1227 (mid 12th c – early 13th c)
Where: Mongolia
Hist. Sig:
1. Genghis Khan merged several warring tribal confederations in the steppes
(level and treeless land in southeastern Europe and Asia) of Mongolia
2. He united Mongolia into a single nationality, establishing the largest
contiguous empire in history
3. He introduced a writing system into Mongolian society and forced the
Mongolian nobility to become literate.
4. creation of an army with absolute discipline out of the unruly tribes.
Who/What: Five Basic Cardinal Relationship/Confucious filial relations
When: mid 6th c- late 5th c
Where: China
Hist. Sig:
1. Family as the basic component
2. Father on the top
3. Father to son
4. Husband to wife
5. Older brother to younger brother
6. friends
Who/What: Five Pillars of the Faith/the Qurʾān states five basic
constituents of faith (īmān)
When: 622 AD
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Document Summary

When: 551 479 b. c. e (mid 6th c late 5th c) Historical significance: started with confucius, confucianism has been used to identify an ideology of benevolent kingship used by empires to legitimize themselves in various parts of eastern asia, education and family were so important, five cardinal relationships. Sig: chinese thinkers of the warring states period, legalism is thus not a scientific category but rather a scholarly convention, reinforcing the ruler"s authority was crucial for social stability and that this. 4. authority should be absolute and limitless. major legalist thinkers had rich experience as administrators, military advisers, and diplomats, their writings are often dominated by practical issues. When: 1206 1255 (early 13th c- mid 13th c) Sig: he was one of the greatest travelers of the middle ages, he spent thirty years visiting every muslim country of his day, he recorded in accurate detail the social and political life he observed on his.

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