Sanjak of Bosnia
Get Sanjak of Bosnia essential facts below. View Videos or join the Sanjak of Bosnia discussion. Add Sanjak of Bosnia to your PopFlock.com topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
Sanjak of Bosnia
Sanjak of Bosnia
Sanjak of the Ottoman Empire
1463-1878
Flag of Bosnia
Bosanski Sand?ak (Bosnia Sanjak).png
Map of the Sanjak of Bosnia at its height.
History 
o Siege of Jajce
1463
Eyalet of Bosnia established
1580
1878
Today part ofBosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Serbia, Montenegro

Sanjak of Bosnia (Turkish: Bosna Sanca, Serbo-Croatian: Bosanski sand?ak / ) was one of the sanjaks of the Ottoman Empire established in 1463 when the lands conquered from the Bosnian Kingdom were transformed into a sanjak and Isa-Beg Isakovi? was appointed its first sanjakbey.[1] In the period between 1463 and 1580 it was part of the Rumelia Eyalet. After the Bosnia Eyalet was established in 1580 the Bosnian Sanjak became its central province.[2] Between 1864 and the Austro-Hungarian occupation of Bosnia in 1878 it was part of the Bosnia Vilayet that succeeded the Eyalet of Bosnia following administrative reforms in 1864 known as the "Vilayet Law". Although Bosnia Vilayet was officially still part of the Ottoman Empire until 1908 the Bosnian Sanjak ceased to exist in 1878.

Banja Luka became the seat of the Sanjak of Bosnia some time prior to 1554, until 1580 when the Bosnia Eyalet was established. Bosnian beylerbeys were seated in Banja Luka until 1639.[3]

Demographics

Apostolic visitor Peter Masarechi claimed in his 1624 report that the population of Bosnia was 450,000 Muslims, 150,000 Catholics, and 75,000 Orthodox.[4]

Administration

List of sanjakbeys of Bosnian Sanjak is the following:[]

  1. Minneto?lu Mehmed Bey, 1464
  2. Isa-beg Isakovi?, 7 February 1464 -- 1470
  3. Ajaz-beg, 1470--1474
  4. Sinan-beg, 1474
  5. Arnaut Davud-beg, 1474-1475
  6. Bali-beg Malko?evi? (Turkish: Bali Bey Malkoço?lu), 1475--1477[]
  7. Ajaz-beg, 1477--1478
  8. Skender Pasha, 1478--1479
  9. Arnaut Davud-beg, 1479--1480
  10. Skender Pasha, 1480--1482
  11. Jahja-beg, 1482--1483
  12. Ajaz-beg, 1483--1484
  13. Mehmed-beg Ishakovi?, 1484--1485
  14. Sinan-beg, 1485--1490
  15. Hadum Jakub-pa?a, 1490--1493
  16. Jahja Pasha, 1493--1495
  17. Firuz Bey, 1495--1496[5]
  18. Skender-pa?a Mihajlovi?, 1498--1505
  19. Firuz Bey, 1505--1512
  20. Hadum Sinan-beg Borovini?, 1512--1513
  21. Junuz-beg, 1513 -- 14 April 1515
  22. Mustafa-pa?a Juri?evi? (Mustafa-pa?a Skenderpa?i?), 14 October 1515 -- 17 April 1516
  23. Gazi Hasan-beg, 17 April 1516 -- 1517
  24. Gazi Mehmed-beg Mihajlovi? (Turkish: Gazi Mehmed Bey Mihalzade), 1517--1519
  25. Gazi Bali-beg Jahjapa?i?, 1519 -- 15 September 1521
  26. Gazi Husrev-beg, 15 September 1521 -- 1525
  27. Gazi Hasan-beg, 1525--1526
  28. Gazi Husrev-beg, 1526--1534
  29. Ulama-pa?a, 1534--1536
  30. Gazi Husrev-beg, 1536 -- 18 June 1541
  31. Ulama-pa?a, 18 June 1541 -- 1547
  32. Sofi Ali-beg, 1547--1549
  33. Muhamed-han Zulkadri? (Turkish: Muhamed Han Zulkadrio?lu), 1549--1550
  34. Hadim Ali-beg 1550--1551
  35. Sofi Mehmed-pa?a, 1551--1553
  36. Hadim Gazi Ali-pa?a, 1553
  37. Dugali Malko?-beg, 1553--1554
  38. Kara Osman-han, 1554--1555
  39. Kara Mustafa-beg Sokolovi?, 1555--1557
  40. Hamza-beg Biharovi?, 1557--1561
  41. Hasan-beg Sokolovi?, 1561--1562
  42. Sinan-beg Boljani?, 1562--1564
  43. Mustafa-beg Sokolovi?, 1564--1566
  44. Mehmed-beg Sokolovi?, 1566--1568
  45. Ferhad-beg Desisali?, 1568--25 June 1568
  46. Mehmed-beg Sokolovi?, 25 June 1568 -- 1574
  47. Ferhad-beg Sokolovi? (Turkish: Ferhad Bey Sokollu), 1574--1580

See also

References

  1. ^ Enciclopedia Croatica (in Croatian) (III ed.). Zagreb: Naklada Hrvatskog izdavala?kog bibliografskog zavoda. 1942. p. 157. Archived from the original on 2011-12-05. Retrieved 2011. Kraji?nik Isabeg imenovan je 1463 sand?akbegom novoustrojenog sand?aka Bosna
  2. ^ Omer Ibrahimagi? (1998). Constitutional development of Bosnia and Herzegovina. Vije?e Kongresa bo?nja?kih intelektualaca. p. 78. Retrieved 2013. The former Bosnian sanjak became the central sanjak of this ayalet.
  3. ^ Dru?tvo istori?ara Bosne i Hercegovine (1952). [Godi?njak: Annuaire https://books.google.com/books?id=LyQSAAAAIAAJ]. ? ? ? ? 1554 ? 1580 ? ? ?. ? ? ? ? 1639.
  4. ^ Mitja Velikonja (2003). Religious Separation and Political Intolerance in Bosnia-Herzegovina. Texas A&M University Press. pp. 56-. ISBN 978-1-60344-724-9.
  5. ^ Sarajevu 2007, p. 224.

Sources


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

Sanjak_of_Bosnia
 



 



 
Music Scenes