Includes bibliographical references and index. ISBN hardback : alk.
- Mapping the Chinese and Islamic Worlds.
- How Islam Spread Throughout the World.
- Collections Search Results.
China — Civilization — — Islamic Empire — Civilization. China — Relations — Islamic Empire. Islamic Empire — Relations — China. Discoveries in geography — History — To Cartography — History — To P37 China and the Islamic World, circa page xxvi 2. China and the Islamic World, circa xxvii 3.
Mapping the Chinese and Islamic Worlds : Cross-Cultural Exchange in Pre-Modern Asia
China and the Islamic World, circa xxviii Figures 0. Archaeological sites containing Chinese ceramics dated 8th—10th centuries 30 1. The route from Guangzhou to foreign countries as envisioned by Jia Dan circa 31 1. John marked it as to-read Sep 09, Lee Wenming marked it as to-read Nov 01, Ayal marked it as to-read Nov 16, Hamza Fazeel marked it as to-read Mar 12, Anna added it Apr 28, Hamid marked it as to-read Oct 24, John Varner marked it as to-read Jan 17, Fahed S.
Al Kerdi marked it as to-read May 17, Ismael Ab marked it as to-read Oct 18, Ejaz Akram marked it as to-read Jan 27, Rune Mu marked it as to-read Feb 16, Carlos marked it as to-read Apr 22, Sarah Khurshid added it Jul 05, Minerova marked it as to-read Dec 13, Kurosh marked it as to-read Jul 01, There are no discussion topics on this book yet. About Hyunhee Park. Hyunhee Park. Books by Hyunhee Park. Trivia About Mapping the Chine Long-distance trade, human migration, and imperial expansion actively engaged people in different societies in significant cross-cultural interactions.
Afterward, interactions between the two were not only possible but encouraged. Diplomatic contacts and religious missions were established over vast distances.
- Applied Decision Analysis.
- Middle East Maps & Atlases: Select Bibliography: ME Cartography.
- The Islamic emphasis on justice?
- Mapping the Chinese and Islamic Worlds: Cross-Cultural Exchange in Pre-Modern Asia by Hyunhee Park!
Islamic merchants helped gain a footing for their faith at the extreme ends of the Eastern Hemisphere, spreading from southeast Asia and west Africa and across northern India and Anatolia. Alarmed, western Europeans and the Mongol rulers of China sought a diplomatic alliance with one another against the Muslims in southwest Asia. Europeans sought to convert Mongols to Christianity and establish a Christian community in China. The Mongols saw the spread as a threat. Neither of these initiatives was successful, but the opening of political channels made a substantive difference.
The entire overland route of the Silk Road witnessed a vigorous revival under the Pax Mongolica. Its rulers actively worked to ensure the safety of the trade routes, building effective post stations and rest stops, introducing the use of paper money and eliminating artificial trade barriers.
Mapping the Chinese and Islamic Worlds: Cross-Cultural Exchange in Pre-Modern Asia » E-books PDF
By , Chinese raw silk appeared in the silk-producing area of Italy, and in the s, a single merchant sold thousands of pounds of silk in Genoa. Medicine became one of the many areas of life and culture that flourished under Mongol rule. Keeping an army healthy was vital, so they created hospitals and training centers to encourage the exchange and expansion of medical knowledge.
As a result, China employed doctors from India and the Middle East, all of which was communicated to European centers. Kublai Khan founded an institution for the study of Western medicine.
The Persian historian Rashid al-Din published the first known book on Chinese medicine outside China in The Golden Horde's occupation of eastern Europe also unified Russia. Prior to the period of Mongol rule, the Russian people were organized into a series of small self-governing city-states, the most notable being Kiev. In order to throw off the Mongol yoke, the Russian-speaking peoples of the region had to unite. Although Russia has since been invaded several times by the likes of Napoleon Bonaparte and the German Nazis, it has never again been conquered. One final contribution that the Mongols made to Europe is difficult to categorize as good or bad.
Cross-Cultural Exchange in Pre-Modern Asia
The Mongols introduced two deadly Chinese inventions — guns and gunpowder — to the West. The new weaponry sparked a revolution in European fighting tactics, and the many warring states of Europe all strove over the following centuries to improve their firearms technology. It was a constant, multisided arms race, which heralded the end of knightly combat and the beginning of modern standing armies.
Related Mapping the Chinese and Islamic Worlds: Cross-Cultural Exchange in Pre-Modern Asia
Copyright 2019 - All Right Reserved