Edirne Across Time

with Amy Singer

hosted by Chris Gratien and Yasmine Seale

Download the episode
Podcast Feed | iTunes | Hipcast | Soundcloud

This episode is part of our series entitled "Urban Space in the Ottoman World"

The urban history of the Ottoman Empire usually deals with subjects pertaining to the imperial capital of Istanbul. But Istanbul was only one of many important urban spaces in the empire. For example, the nearby city of Edirne, which was a significant city throughout the Ottoman period and preceded Istanbul as capital, has received considerably less attention despite its physical and symbolic centrality. In this episode, Amy Singer shares some of her research on the urban, architectural, and socioeconomic history of Edirne across centuries of historical transformation.



Stream via Soundcloud (US / preferred)

Stream via Hipcast (Turkey / Türkiye)

Amy Singer is professor of Ottoman history at Tel Aviv University. In addition to the city of Edirne, her research currently focuses on the possibilities of creating a trans-Ottoman digital platform for research cooperation and publication.
Chris Gratien holds a Ph.D. from Georgetown University's Department of History. His research focuses on the social and environmental history of the Ottoman Empire and the modern Middle East. (see academia.edu)
Yasmine Seale is reading for a doctorate at St John's College, Oxford. Her research focuses on the reception of Greek antiquity in Ottoman intellectual life. (see academia.edu)

CREDITS

Episode No. 213
Release date: 25 November 2015
Location: Koç RCAC, Istanbul
Editing and production by Chris Gratien
Music samples: Sari Zeybek - Hanende Ibrahim Efendi (fidika on archive.org); Murat Kenarinda - Agyazar Efendi (fidika on archive.org); Muhacir Ibrahim - Tabakçı Roman (vinyl recording by Chris Gratien); Akbil Fever (Chris Gratien); Muhacir Ibarhim - Çöl Kızı (vinyl recording by Chris Gratien)
Bibliography courtesy of Amy Singer
Image via turkishpostalhistory.com
Additional thanks to Buket Coşkuner

SELECT BIBLIOGRAPHY

Barkan, Ö.L. “Edirne Askerî Kassamı’na âit Tereke Defterleri.” Belgeler 3 (1966), 1-479.

Cinici, Behruz. “The Urban Arrangement of the Selimiye Mosque in Edirne.” Environmental Design 5, no. 5–6 (1987), 86–87.

Edirne: Serhattaki Payıtaht. Istanbul: Yapı Kredi Yayınları, 1998.

Gökbilgin, M. Tayyib. XV. ve XVI. asırlarda Edirne ve Paşa Livâsı: Vakıflar, Mülkler, Mukataalar. 2007. Istanbul: Üçler Basımevi; İşaret Yayınları, 1952.

Inalcik, Halil. “The Conquest of Edirne (1361).” Archivum Ottomanicum 3 (1971), 185–210.

Kazancıgil, Ratip. Edirne Mahalleleri Tarihçesi, 1529–1990. Istanbul: Türk Kütüphaneciler Derneği Edirne Şubesi Yayınları, 1992.

Kuran, Aptullah. “The Mosque of Yıldırım in Edirne.” Belleten 28 (1964), 428–38.

Müderrisoğlu, Fatih. “Edirne II. Bayezid Külliyesi.” Vakıflar Dergisi 22 (1991), 151–98.

Necipoğlu, Gülru. The Age of Sinan: Architectural Culture in the Ottoman Empire. Photographs and drawings by Arben N. Arapi and Reha Günay. London: Reaktion Press, 2005.

Ousterhout, Robert, and Charalambos Bakirtzis. The Byzantine Monuments of the Evros/Meriç River Valley, 320 pp. Thessaloniki: European Center for Byzantine and Post-Byzantine Monuments, 2007.

Özendes, Engin. Osmanlı’nın İkinci Başkenti Edirne: Geçmişten Fotoğraflar. Istanbul: T.C. Kültür Bakanlığı/Yem Yayın, 1999.

Şakir-Taş, Aziz Nazmi. Adrianopol’den Edirne’ye (Edirne ve Civarında Osmanlı Kültür Bilim Muhitinin Oluşumu, XIV-XVI yüzyıl). Istanbul: Boğaziçi Universitesi Yayınevi, 2009.

Tunca, Ayhan. Edirne’de Tarih Kültür İnanç Turu’nda. Istanbul: İnkilap Kitavevi, 2010.

Wasti, Syed Tanvır. “The 1912–13 Balkan Wars and the Siege of Edirne.” Middle Eastern Studies 40, no. 4 (2004), 59–78.

Zachariadou, Elizabeth A. “The Conquest of Adrianople by the Turks.” Studi Veneziani XII (1970), 211–17.

_____. “The Sultanic Residence and the Capital: Didymoteichon and Adrianople.” In The Ottoman Empire, the Balkans, the Greek Lands: Toward a Social and Economic History, 357–61. Istanbul: The Isis Press, 2007.

IMAGES

The Square of the Fountain, Adrianople - Leitch (turkishpostalhistory.com)

No comments:

Post a Comment

Due to a rise in spam advertising, we now moderate all comments