Matching family tree profiles for Aimée Dubuc de Rivery
About Aimée Dubuc de Rivery
possible wrong woman date dont fit
- Reference: MyHeritage Family Trees - SmartCopy: Jan 9 2016, 16:29:43 UTC
(Still under discussion Angus Wood-Salomon Jan-1-2016)
Dubucq Aimée de Rivery, kidnapped by Barbary pirates during a crossing and sold as a slave in Constantinople became the Sultana Valide, mother of the future Sultan Mahmud II. +++++++ Marie Marthe Aimee du Buc de Rivery (1755-1787) +++++ Another Loved (1776-1817) Michael of Greece, in his novel "The night of the Seraglio", argued that Aimee du Buc de Rivery became the Sultana validated (that is to say, the mother of the Ottoman sultan). Jacques Petitjean Roget, genealogist, argued in his book: "I asssassiné the Sultana validated" the fictional character of this story of a Martinican Creole kidnapped by Barbary, become odalisque in the harem of the Ottoman sultan, climbing all ranks to the highest rank of Sultana validated. Loved the Buc de Rivery Nakchidil, legend (Aimee Marie Augustine Josephe du Buc de Rivery) Born December 4, 1776 - The Robert (Martinique) Died in 1817 - assumed in Istanbul, following the legendary tale on the At the age of 41 years ++++++++ Aimée Dubuc de Rivery was born in 1776 in Pointe Royale, southwest of Robert, Martinique. This young cousin Rose Joséphe Taschers de la Pagerie, the future Empress Josephine, wife of Napoleon I, was sent to France to complete his education. As she joined her family a few years later, the boat that was carrying it was attacked by pirates off the island Mallorca. According to legend, the young 13 year old girl was taken to Algiers as a slave. She was then offered by the Bey of Algiers Sultan Abdul Hamid to his I of Istanbul. This young Creole from Martinique had adopted the young Sultan Mahmud II, when his mother died legitimate which would have earned him the title of Sultana Valide Sultana and that means grandmother in Turkish. ++++++++ There is nothing to be certain about the veracity of the text above. Indeed, some of Buc Aimee-Rose, born 19 December 1776 in the American islands, has disappeared in July 1788 on his return from France in Martinique. But this is in contradiction with the date of birth of Sultan Mahmud II, in 1785. Some sources indicate that the Turkish Sultana Naksidil fourth Kadin (wife), of the emperor, adopted the little Mahmud, son of another wife of the Sultan, who died prematurely and which would also have been of Creole origin. Alternatively Aimee-Rose du Buc and Aimée Dubuc of Rivery, are two different people who both disappeared at sea. What is not in doubt, what are the origins of the Sultana Creole Naksidil. So this became Sultana Sultana-mother or "validated" during the reign of Mahmud II, was even brought in Catholic sisters of France to complete the education of his son, that people called him Gavur Sultan, c is, ie, the infidel Sultan. It is pretty much on today, that the Sultana mother kept her original religion throughout his life and even passed on to his son Sultan. Thus, and although there are traces of donations to some Muslim religious foundations from the Sultana and Sultan, neither characters na left an imperial mosque, as was tradition to do, even for sultanas Mothers who had kept their original religion in secret. Sultan Mahmud II the, front, practiced the Muslim religion, has left significant traces in the history of the Ottoman Empire. C Under his order, dictated from the top of the mihrab of the mosque of Sultan Ahmed (Blue Mosque), the imperial guard of Janissaries was dissolved. A general slaughter ensued s on the place of the Hippodrome and in their neighborhood Vatan around the Mosque of Isa Fenari. Mahmud II was popular with Christian inhabitants of the empire, including Gregorian Armenians and Greek Orthodox. Many churches and chapels were built during his reign, with its funding. The most important church is undoubtedly that of Panaya to Balikli (Panagia Balouklou). Mahmud II also left traces in the civil architecture, such as its famous library in Nicosia (Republic of Northern Cyprus) ++++++++ Ali Efendi was a janissary lovers Sultana Naksidil. Son of an Albanian horse merchant and a Catholic Venetian Corfu, he was a lieutenant of Sultan Mahmud II. Ali Efendi Naksidil met in 1808, she was already the Sultana Valide, his son was Sultan Abdulhamid and had died April 6, 1789. After Naksidil has presented Ali as his lover, Mahmud was promoted to Pasha, equivalent to the rank of major general today. After the death of his mother in 1837, Mahmud Ali Efendi him executed.