Arab history
Muslim warriors in history, especially the Turks in the East, and the Andalusians in the West.
Lebedias
Levedi, also called Lebedias, Levedias, and Lebedi was the first known voivode of the Hungarians. Levedi's wife was a Khazar princess, and he was close to the Khazar ruling dynasty. He may himself hav...
Lapp Codicil of 1751
Lapp Codicil of 1751 is an addendum to the Stromstad Treaty of 1751 that defined the Norwegian-Swedish border. It consists of 30 sections.This special codicil formalised the rights of the Lapps or Sám...
Battle of Montmeló
The Battle of Montmeló took place on 28 March 1642 in Montmeló, Catalonia during the Catalan Revolt. A Franco-Catalan army under the command of Philippe de La Mothe-Houdancourt fought and defeated a s...
Māori migration canoes
Various Māori traditions recount how their ancestors set out from their homeland in great ocean-going canoes (or waka). Some of these traditions name a mythical homeland called Hawaiki. Among these is...
Human Rights Association (Turkey)
The Human Rights Association (HRA; Turkish: İnsan Hakları Derneği İHD) is an NGO for advancing Human rights in Turkey, founded in 1986 and headquartered in Ankara.
The HRA was founded on 17 Ju...
Historical Romanian ranks and titles
This is a glossary of historical Romanian ranks and titles used in the principalities of Moldavia, Wallachia and Transylvania, and later in Romania. Many of these titles are of Slavic etymology, with ...
Theories on the origin of Croats
The origin of the Croatian tribe before the great migration of the Slavs is uncertain. The modern Croats are undoubtedly a Slavic people, but the archaeological and other historic evidence on the migr...
Pākehā Māori
Pākehā Māori were the early European settlers in New Zealand (known as Pākehā in the Māori language) who lived among the Māori.
Some were kept by the Māori as slaves, while others settled in Māori...
Satsumon culture
The Satsumon culture (擦文文化, Satsumon Bunka) is a post-Jōmon, partially agricultural, archeological culture of northern Honshu and southern Hokkaido (700–1200 CE) that has been identified as th...
Illyrian movement
The Illyrian movement (Croatian: Ilirski pokret, Slovene: Ilirsko gibanje) was a pan-South-Slavist cultural and political campaign with roots in the early modern period, and revived by a group...
History of the Incas
The Inca Empire was an empire centered in what is now Peru from 1400 to 1532 C.E. Over that period, the Inca used orders of the conquistador Francisco Pizarro, marking the beginning of Spanish rule. H...
Bozh
Bozh ( c. 380) was the first Slavic ruler known in history; he was the king of the Antes (rex Antorum), an early Slavic people that lived in parts of present day Ukraine and Russia. In the preceding y...
Moscopole
Moscopole (Albanian: Voskopojë, Aromanian: Moscopole, Moscopolea, Greek: Μοσχόπολις/Βοσκόπολις Moschopolis or Voskopolis, Macedonian: Москополе, Moskopole, Serbian: Moскопоље, Mosk...
Ernest William Hawkes
Ernest William Hawkes (born 1881 or 1883, died 1954 or 1957) was an American anthropologist best known for his work studying the indigenous peoples of Alaska and northern Canada. His brother was the w...
Shakushain's Revolt
Shakushain's Revolt (シャクシャインの戦い, Shakushain no tatakai) was an Ainu rebellion against Japanese authority on Hokkaidō between 1669 and 1672. It was led by Ainu chieftain Shakushain against the ...
Hungarians
Hungarians, also known as Magyars (Hungarian: magyarok), are a nation and ethnic group who speak Hungarian and are primarily associated with Hungary. There are around 13.1–14.7 million Hungarians,...