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Dai Khitai (hazara Tribe)
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WikiProject Category Commonsv t eThe Dai Khitai are a tribe of Hazara, found in Afghanistan
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Hazara People
4,300[8] Indonesia3,800[9]Languages Hazaragi
Hazaragi
and Dari (eastern varieties of Persian)Religion Shia Islam
Shia Islam
( Twelver
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Muhammad Khwaja
About · The people · The land · Language · Culture · Diaspora · Persecutions · Tribes · CuisinePolitics · Writers · Poets · Military · Religion · Sports · Battles Portal WikiProject Category Commonsv t eThe Hazāra of Muḥammad Khwāja (Hazaragi: هزارهٔ محمد خواجه‎) is one of tribes of the ethnic Hazara inhabiting in Afghanistan.[1] Emir Muhammad khwaja belong to Barlas tribe. He is son of Emir Haji Saifuddin also spelled as Seifedin [2] who was Vizier of Timur in the beginning and later became Governor of Qandahar province now in Afghanistan. His great-grandfather, Hajji Beg Barlas, was leader of Barlas tribe who overthrown Qara'unas Abdullah from power in southern Chagatai Khanate
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Behsud (Hazara Tribe)
Behsud may refer to: People[edit]Behsud (Hazara tribe), a tribe of Hazara peoplePlaces[edit]Bihsud District, in Nangarhar Province, Afghanistan Markazi Bihsud District, in Maidan Wardak Province, AfghanistanBihsud, Maidan Wardak, the capital of Markazi Bihsud DistrictHesa Awal Behsood District, in Maidan Wardak Province, AfghanistanThis disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Behsud. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the
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Dahla (Hazara Tribe)
About · The people · The land · Language · Culture · Diaspora · Persecutions · Tribes · CuisinePolitics · Writers · Poets · Military · Religion · Sports · Battles Portal WikiProject Category Commonsv t eThe Dahla are a tribe of the Hazara ethnic group, found in Afghanistan. They are commonly listed among the eight major tribes, though not among the five "original tribes".[1] One study indicated that the Dahla tribe were possibly extinct, and a subset of the Poladha tribe.[2] See also[edit]Hazara tribes Hazara peopleReferences[edit]^ Barbara Anne Brower; Barbara Rose Johnston (2007). Disappearing peoples?: indigenous groups and ethnic minorities in South and Central Asia. Left Coast Press. pp. 157–. ISBN 9781598741216. Retrieved 29 March 2011.  ^ Elizabeth E. Bacon (1966). Obok: a study of social structure in Eurasia. Johnson Reprint Corp
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Dai Chopan (Hazara Tribe)
About · The people · The land · Language · Culture · Diaspora · Persecutions · Tribes · CuisinePolitics · Writers · Poets · Military · Religion · Sports · Battles Portal WikiProject Category Commonsv t eThe Dai Chopan (Dari: دایچوپان‎) are a Hazara tribe found in Afghanistan. They are generally numbered among the eight overarching Hazara tribes, but not among the five "original tribes".[1] Together with the Dai Khitai, they form the Uruzgani tribe. DaiChopan is also a sub tribe of Uruzganis and the district with the same name is in Zabul Province. Daichopan are the descendants of Amir Chopan, a Hazara chieftain and whose grave is at Grishik, Helmand Province.[2][3] See also[edit]Hazara people portalHazara tribes Hazara peopleReferences[edit]^ Barbara Anne Brower; Barbara Rose Johnston (2007)
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Dai Mirdad (Hazara Tribe)
About · The people · The land · Language · Culture · Diaspora · Persecutions · Tribes · CuisinePolitics · Writers · Poets · Military · Religion · Sports · Battles Portal WikiProject Category Commonsv t eThe Dai Mirdad (Persian: دایمیرداد‎) is a tribe of the Hazara people, living largely in Dara-i-Suf District, Samangan Province, Afghanistan. The tribe is known for having asismilated many cultural features from neighboring Uzbek and Tajik populations.[1] See also[edit]Hazara people portalHazara tribes Hazara people Dara-I-Suf District, SamanganReferences[edit]^ Frank Clements
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Daikundi (Hazara Tribe)
About · The people · The land · Language · Culture · Diaspora · Persecutions · Tribes · CuisinePolitics · Writers · Poets · Military · Religion · Sports · Battles Portal WikiProject Category Commonsv t eDaikundi (Persian: دایکندی‎) is one of the major tribes of the Hazara people of Hazarajat, located in central Afghanistan. They live in Daikundi Province and the Lal Wa Sarjangal,Chagceran, Daulatabad, Charsada and Pasaband Districts of Ghor province. Daikundis remained secluded and unhinged from the devastation and the resulting uprooting of different Hazara tribes, after the Battle of Uruzgan. The Daikundi have traditionally been very closely allied with the Dai Zangi
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Daizangi (Hazara Tribe)
About · The people · The land · Language · Culture · Diaspora · Persecutions · Tribes · CuisinePolitics · Writers · Poets · Military · Religion · Sports · Battles Portal WikiProject Category Commonsv t eDaizangi (or Dhaizangi), (Dari: دایزنگی‎), is one of the major tribe of the Hazaras of Hazarajat in central Afghanistan. They inhabit the Bamyan, Yakawlang, Panjab and Waras districts of Bamyan Province, the Shahristan in Daikundi Province, Lal Wa Sarjangal District in Ghor Province and the Gizab District in Uruzgan Province. They are said (in the absence of any reliable statistics) to be the largest tribe of the Hazaras. The 19th-century Hazara Mir Elkhani,Mir Naser Baig, Mir (Chieftain) Mir Azeem Beg was the mir of the Daizangi who led the final battle of the Hazaras against the Afghan Amir (Abdur Rahman Khan) in the battle of Urozgan
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Daizinyat
About · The people · The land · Language · Culture · Diaspora · Persecutions · Tribes · CuisinePolitics · Writers · Poets · Military · Religion · Sports · Battles Portal WikiProject Category Commonsv t eDaizinyat is a tribe of Hazaras in Afghanistan who mainly lived Badghis' region, Qala'e Naw, located at the east of Darya'e Kas (Kas river), is the famous fort and place that this tribe lived in and one of the populated areas of Badghis. They were astablished here by Nadir Shah Afshar, they belong to the Daizangi tribe of Hazara, most probably from Ghor region. Their name also indicate to the same. one of their elders Sarder Hussain Khan was appointed the governor of Herat by Nasir Shah. They live in and around the Dara'e Ab Kaka, Ab Mohra and surroundings of Qala'e Naw. therefore they are also referred to as Hazara-i-Qala e Nau
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Jaghori (Hazara Tribe)
About · The people · The land · Language · Culture · Diaspora · Persecutions · Tribes · CuisinePolitics · Writers · Poets · Military · Religion · Sports · Battles Portal WikiProject Category Commonsv t eSima Samar a Jaghori Hazara politician womanJaghori, (Dari: جاغوری‎), is a tribe of Hazara people in Afghanistan, who mostly inhabit in Jaghori District of Ghazni Province. Some Jaghori Hazaras also live in Pakistan they form the majority of the Hazaras in Quetta.[citation needed]Contents1 Etymology 2 Divisions 3 History 4 Famous people from Jaghori Hazaras 5 See also 6 ReferencesEtymology[edit] The Ghori people, whose chief Muhammad of Ghor had destroyed the Ghaznavid empire, were inhabiting this place
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Jamshidi (Hazara Tribe)
About · The people · The land · Language · Culture · Diaspora · Persecutions · Tribes · CuisinePolitics · Writers · Poets · Military · Religion · Sports · Battles Portal WikiProject Category Commonsv t eThe Jamshidi are a sub-tribe of the Chahar Aimaq ethnic group in Afghanistan, one of the four major Aimaq tribes which also include the Firozkohi, Taymani, and Taimuri.[1] The Jamshidi are primarily sedentary people living in Herat, and are believed to be of mixed Arab and Persian descent.[2] A 1926 publication notes that the Iranian city of Nishapur (in northeast Iran, near Badghis Province) has a population of "Jamshidis", originating from "north of Herat" who moved to the area following the Perso-Afghan War. These Jamshidis self-described as Baluch, spoke Persian, and were Ismaili.[3] References[edit]^ Rasul Bux Rais (2008)
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Maska (Hazara Tribe)
The Maska are a tribe of the Hazara people, found in Afghanistan and neighboring countries. Maska is a sub-tribe of Jaghori tribe of Hazaras in Afghanistan. For long times ago Maska and Babah were twin brothers and according to the old myth they were separated by knife
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Naimans
The Naiman (Khalkha-Mongolian: Найман/Naiman, "eight") is the name of a tribe originating in Mongolia, nowadays one of the tribes in middle juz of Kazakh nation.Contents1 History 2 Modern Naimans 3 Naiman Hazaras 4 Among Turkic peoples 5 Religion 6 See also 7 References 8 External linksHistory[edit] In The Secret History of the Mongols, the Naiman subtribe the "Güchügüd" are mentioned. According to Russian Turkologist Nikolai Aristov's view, the Naiman Khanate's western border reached the Irtysh River and its eastern border reached the Mongolian Tamir River. The Altai Mountains
Altai Mountains
and southern Altai Republic
Altai Republic
were part of the Naiman Khanate.[10] They had diplomatic relations with the Kara-Khitans, and were subservient to them until 1175[11]
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Attarwala
The Attarwala are a Muslim community found in the state of Gujarat in India.[1]Contents1 History and origin 2 Present circumstances 3 See also 4 ReferencesHistory and origin[edit] The Attarwala claim to be descended from a group of Mughal Hazara soldiers who were initially settled in Agra, during the rule of the Mughal Emperor Jahangir.[2] According to their recorded documents, they then migrated to Ahmedabad via Gwalior, Ratlam and Godhra. This migration followed their participation of the community in the 1857 Indian War Independence. Once settled in Gujarat, the community took up the occupation of manufacturing of perfumes known as ittars.[2] The word attarwala means the manufacturer of perfumes. A second migration took place in 1947 from Agra, after the partition of India, with some member immigrating to Pakistan, while others joining their co-ethnics in Ahmedabad. The Attarwala are now found mainly in Ahmedabad, while those in Pakistan are found mainly in Karachi
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Nekpai (Hazara Tribe)
About · The people · The land · Language · Culture · Diaspora · Persecutions · Tribes · CuisinePolitics · Writers · Poets · Military · Religion · Sports · Battles Portal WikiProject Category Commonsv t eThe Nekpai are a Hazara tribe found in Badakhshan Province, Afghanistan.[1]Nekpai Hazaras situated in speciallz Kunduz province. See also[edit]Hazara people portalHazara tribes Hazara peopleReferences[edit]^ Ludwig W. Adamec. Historical and political gazetteer of Afghanistan, Volume 6. Akadem. Druck- u. Verlagsanst., 1985. ISBN 3201012726, 9783201012720.v t eHazara tribesAimaq Attarwala Bacha Ghulam Behsud Dahla Dai Chopan Dai Khitai Dai Mirdad Daikundi Daizangi Daizinyat Jaghori Jamshidi Maska Muhammad Khwaja Naimans Nekpai Pashi Poladha Qalandar Qara'unas Qataghan Sheikh Ali Tatar Taymani Turkmun UruzganiThis Afghanistan-related article is a stub
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