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Yesugei
ᠶᠢᠰᠦᠭᠡᠢ ᠪᠠᠭᠠᠲᠤᠷ
Yesugei Bagatur
也速該.jpg
A 13th century portrayal of Yesugei
De facto ruler of Khamag Mongol
Reignc. 1160 – 1171
PredecessorHotula Khan
SuccessorGenghis Khan
Bornc. 1134
Mongolia
Diedc. 1171
(aged 36–37)
Mongolia
SpouseHoelun
Sochigel
IssueGenghis Khan
Qasar
Hachiun
Temüge
Belgutei
Behter
Names
Yesugie Bagatur
Posthumous name
Emperor Shényuán (神元皇帝)
Temple name
Liezu (烈祖)
HouseBorjigin
FatherBartan Bagatur
ReligionTengrism

Yesugei Baghatur or Yesükhei (Traditional Mongolian: ᠶᠢᠰᠦᠭᠡᠢ ᠪᠠᠭᠠᠲᠤᠷModern Mongolian: Есүхэй баатар, Yesukhei baatar; Chinese: 也速該 Yěsùgāi) (b. 1134 – d. 1171) was a major Chief of the Khamag Mongol confederation and the father of Temüjin, later known as Genghis Khan. He was from the Borjigin family, and his name literally means "like nine", meaning he had the auspicious qualities of the number nine, a lucky number to the Mongols.

Life

Yesügei was the son of Bartan Baghatur, who was the second son of Khabul Khan. Khabul was recognized as a khagan by the Jin Dynasty. Khabul Khan was, in turn, the great grandson of the Mongol chief Khaidu, the first to try to unite all of the Mongols. Yesügei's first and chief wife, Hoelun, a daughter of the Olkhunut forest people, was abducted by Yesügei with help of his elder brother Negün Taishi and younger brother Daritai Otchigin, from her newlywed husband Chiledu of Merkits.[1] Yesügei abducted Hoelun because of her beauty and physical indications of fertility.[2]

After the Khamag Mongol confederation khan Hotula died, the confederation had no elected king, but de facto Yesügei ruled the confederation. Yesügei had a bloodbrother, or anda, Toghrul Khan (later known as Wang Khan and Ong Khan). Yesügei helped Toghrul to defeat his uncle Gurkhan. After Yesügei's death, Toghrul initially helped Temüjin in arranging his marriage to Börte and uniting the tribes, but later defected to Genghis' anda and rival, Jamukha.

In 1171 Yesügei died when his son Temüjin was nine years old. The Secret History of the Mongols records that he was poisoned by Tatars while sharing a meal at a wedding[3] on the way home after leaving his son Temüjin at home of Dai Setsen, a noble man of Khongirad tribe, when two fathers, Yesügei and Dai Setsen, agreed that their children, Temüjin and Börte, would marry in the future.[3]

When Yesügei was on his way home after leaving Temüjin with Börte's family, he noticed an encampment where the Tatars were celebrating a feast. The Secret History explains that he wanted to join their feast, but he knew he can not reveal his real identity since he was known, among the Tatars, as the person who killed their relative (called Temüjin Uge) in a battle eight years earlier.[4] Yesügei tried his luck but someone recognized him and offered him poisoned food under the guise of hospitality. Although quite ill, Yesügei managed to escape back to his family's camp.[4]

Yesügei died three days later at home with presence of this family and servants.

Legacy

During reign of Yuan dynasty, he was given temple name of Liezu (Chinese: 烈祖; lit. 'Ardent Founder') and posthumous name Shenyuan Huangdi (Chinese: 神元皇帝; lit. 'Supernaturally Prime Emperor').[5]

Family

Yesügei and Hoelun had four sons Temüjin, (later known as Genghis Khan), Hasar, Hachiun, Temüge and a daughter, Temülen. Yesugei had two sons by his second wife Sochigel: Behter and Belgutei. The Secret History of the Mongols records that in his youth Temüjin killed his brother Behter in a fight for food. His other half-brother, Belgutei, however was a good friend, and later became a general under Genghis.

See also

References

  1. ^ Waley, Arthur (2013-05-13). The Secret History of the Mongols: And Other Pieces. Routledge. pp. 222–225. ISBN 978-1-136-74824-0.
  2. ^ Broadbridge, Anne F. (2018-07-18). Women and the Making of the Mongol Empire. Cambridge University Press. p. 45. ISBN 978-1-108-63662-9.
  3. ^ a b Cleaves, Francis Woodman (1982). The Secret History of the Mongols: Translation. Harvard-Yenching Institute. p. 17. ISBN 978-0-674-79670-6.
  4. ^ a b Weatherford, Jack (2005). Genghis Khan and the Making of the Modern World. Crown Publishing Group. p. 18.
  5. ^ Atwood, Christopher P. "Six Pre-Chinggisid Genealogies in the Mongol Empire". {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)

External links

  • Media related to Yesugei at Wikimedia Commons


Zdroj:https://en.wikipedia.org?pojem=Yesugei
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Zdroj: Wikipedia.org - čítajte viac o Yesugei