Genç Osman Ottoman Sultan, II

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Genç Osman Ottoman Sultan, II

Lithuanian: Osmanas II, Osmanų imperijos sultonas
Birthdate:
Birthplace: Цариград, Турция
Death: May 20, 1622 (17)
Baghdad, Iraq (Sukilusių janyčarų buvo nuverstas ir pasmaugtas.)
Immediate Family:

Son of Ahmed I and Mahfiruz Hadice Sultan
Husband of Aisha Khanum and Akila Rukiya Khanum
Father of Prince Omar; Prince Achmed; Princess Zainab Sultana and Prince Mustafa
Brother of Osman Osmanoğlu; Şehzade Bayezid House of Osman; Şehzade Huseyn House of Osman; Huseinas and Hatidže Sultan
Half brother of Abide Sultan; Džihangiras; Hasanas; Ayşe Sultan; Fatma Sultan and 10 others

Managed by: Private User
Last Updated:

About Genç Osman Ottoman Sultan, II

Osman II (Ottoman Turkish: عثمان ثانى‎ ‘Osmān-i sānī; November 3, 1604 – May 10, 1622), commonly known in Turkey as Genç Osman ("Osman the Young" in English), was the Sultan of the Ottoman Empire from 1618 until his death on 20 May 1622.

Biography

Osman II was born at Topkapı Palace, Constantinople, the son of Sultan Ahmed I (1603–17) and his first wife Mahfiruz Hatice Sultan, according to some sources either a Greek[1][obsolete source] or Evdoksiya, a Serbian.[2][unreliable source] According to later traditions, at a young age, his mother had paid a great deal of attention to Osman's education, as a result of which Osman II became a known poet and would have mastered many languages, including Arabic, Persian, Greek, Latin, and Italian; this has been refuted since.[3]

Osman's failure to capture the throne at the death of his father Ahmed may have been caused by the absence of a mother to lobby in his favor, his mother being possibly in exile in Edirne or already dead.

He ascended the throne at the early age of 14 as the result of a coup d'état against his uncle Mustafa I "the Intestable" (1617–18, 1622–23). Despite his youth, Osman II soon sought to assert himself as a ruler, and after securing the empire's eastern border by signing a peace treaty (Treaty of Serav) with Safavid Persia, he personally led the Ottoman invasion of Poland during the Moldavian Magnate Wars. Forced to sign a peace treaty with the Poles after the Battle of Chotin (Chocim) (which was, in fact, a siege of Chotin defended by the Lithuanian-Polish hetman Jan Karol Chodkiewicz) in September–October, 1621, Osman II returned home to Constantinople in shame, blaming the cowardice of the Janissaries and the insufficiency of his statesmen for his humiliation.

The basic and exceptional weakness from which Osman II suffered was the conspious absence of a female power basis in the harem. From 1620 until Osman's death, a governess (daye hatun, lit. wet-nurse) was appointed as a stand-in valide, and she could not counterbalance the contriving of Mustafa I's mother in the Old Palace. Although he did have a loyal chief black eunuch at his side, this could not compensate for the absence of what in the politics of that period was a winning combination, valide sultan–chief black eununch, especially in the case of a young and very ambitious ruler.[4] According to Piterberg, Osman II did not have haseki sultan, opposite with Peirce who claim that Ayşe was Osman's haseki. But it is clear that Ayşe could not took valide's role during her spouse's reign.

His death

Sultan Osman the Young was strangled in Yedikule Zindans in 1622 Yedikule Fortress in 1685 One of the entrances of the Yedikule Fortress in Istanbul, where Osman II was strangled to death by revolting Janissaries Yedikule Fortress in 1827

Katip Çelebi witnessed the murder of Osman II in person, and presented the most complete account of this event in his famous book Fezleke in the chapter titled "Sultan Osman II at the Central Mosque (Orta Camii)", written in Ottoman Turkish.[5]

Probably the first Sultan to identify and attempt to tackle the Janissaries as a praetorian institution doing more harm than good to the modern empire, Osman II closed their coffee shops (the gathering points for conspiracies against the throne) and started planning to create a new, loyal and ethnic Turkic army consisting of Anatolian, Mesopotamian, and Egyptian Turks and Turkmens. The result was a palace uprising by the Janissaries, who promptly imprisoned the young sultan. When an executioner was sent to strangle him at Yedikule Fortress in Constantinople (Istanbul), Osman II refused to give in and began fighting the man and was only subdued when he was hit on his back with the rear end of an axe by one of his imprisoners. After that he was strangled. Marriages and Issue Consorts

   Ayşe Sultan, his haseki, of unknown background.
   Akile Hatun, daughter of Şeyhülislam Esad Efendi.
   Meylişah Hatun, originally a Serb named Marica.

Children

   Şehzade Ömer (20 October 1621 – January 1622), son of Meylişah Hatun.
   Zeynep Sultan (posthumously November 1622 – 1703), twin with Şehzade Mustafa; by Akile Hatun.
   Şehzade Mustafa (posthumously November 1622 – 1654), twin with Zeynep Sultan; by Akile Hatun.

Notes

Shaw, Stanford Jay. History of the Ottoman Empire and Modern Turkey, volume I: Empire of the Gazis: The Rise and Decline of the Ottoman Empire, 1280-1808. Cambridge University Press. p. 191. Günseli İnal; Semiramis Arşivi (2005). Semiramis: Sultan'ın gözünden şenlik. YKY. p. 27. ISBN 978-975-08-0928-6. "[Osman II's mother the Serbian Evdoksiya known as Mahfiruz Sultan]" Tezcan, Baki (2002). "The 1622 Military Rebellion in Istanbul : A Historiographical Journey". International Journal of Turkish Studies. University of Wisconsin: 40. "Stanford Shaw, the author of an Ottoman history that has been widely used as a textbook and reference work, claims, on the basis of information from an eighteenth-century French novel,84 that the sultan was "[t]rained in Latin, Greek, and Italian by his Greek mother, as well as Ottoman Turkish, Arabic, and Persian."85" Piterberg, Gabriel (2003). An Ottoman Tragedy: History and Historiography at Play. California: University of California Press. p. 18. ISBN 0-520-23836-2. Ahmet Refik, Kâtip Çelebi, Kanaat Kütüphanesi Publications, pages 41-42, 1932.

Apie Osmanas II Ottoman Sultan, Osmanų imperijos sultonas (Lietuvių)

Osmanas II (1603 m. – 1622 m.) – Osmanų dinastijos sultonas (nuo 1618).

Valdymas

Sudarė taiką su Persija, Austrija ir Venecija. Dėl Moldavijos ir Valakijos kariavo su Lenkijos ir Lietuvos valstybe, 1620 m. pasiekė pergalę prie Cesoros, bet 1621 m. buvo sustabdytas prie Chotino. Sudarė su Lenkija ir Lietuva taiką. Stengėsi įvesti griežtesnę discipliną tarp janyčarų (ėmė mažinti algas, uždarinėti jų kavos krautuves), turėjo planų sukurti naują armiją. Tačiau sukilusių janyčarų buvo nuverstas ir pasmaugtas.

О Genç Osman Ottoman Sultan, II (русский)

https://www.maltagenealogy.com/Libro%20d'Oro%20della%20Mediterranean/Turkey.html

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Osman_II

Osman II bin Ahmed bin Mehmed bin Murad (Ottoman Turkish: عثمان ثانى‎ ‘Osmān-i sānī; November 3, 1604 – May 10, 1622), commonly known in Turkey as Genç Osman ("Osman the Young" in English), was the Sultan of the Ottoman Empire from 1618 until his death on 20 May 1622.

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Genç Osman Ottoman Sultan, II's Timeline

1604
November 3, 1604
Цариград, Турция
1620
1620
1621
October 20, 1621
Istanbul, İstanbul, Turkey
1622
May 20, 1622
Age 17
Baghdad, Iraq
November 1622
November 1622
Istanbul, İstanbul, Turkey
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