Yäsünggä (Neuvet) Hasarid

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Yäsünggä (Neuvet) Hasarid

Also Known As: "Yesüngge"
Birthdate:
Death:
Immediate Family:

Son of Djötchï~Qasar Borjigin dynasty and wives and concubines of Qasar
Father of Esen Emügen Hasarid
Brother of Yägü (Yegu); Tuqu (Etendard); Ältchïdaï (Le-Preneur); Ekhu Borjigin dynasty; Tukhu Borjigin dynasty and 2 others

Managed by: Private User
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About Yäsünggä (Neuvet) Hasarid

Among Hasarid princes, the third family head Yesüngge is probably the most famous. He was a son of Hasar and succeeded his brother Yegü. He is the hero of the Yesüngge Inscription (formerly known as the Genghis Stone). The princely house was succeeded by Yesüngge's son, Esen Emügen, and then Emügen's son, Shigdür. Although Shigdür joined the rebellion against Khubilai led by Temüge's great-great-grandson Nayan, the princely house survived without confusion. The sixth head, Babusha, was given the title of Qi Wang by Khayishan Külüg Khan in 1307. Sources show that Qasarid princes continued to hold the title even after the empire retreated from China. Hasar's descendants were effective in other parts of Mongol Empire. For example, Togha Temür, a descendant of Hasar, was the last powerful claimant to the throne of the Ilkhanate in the mid-14th century. It is also claimed that one Qasarid prince was killed in order to protect the last Great Khan Toghogan-Temur from Ming troops.

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