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Crucial figures and influences

Khadija bint Khuwaylid Fatimah Khidr Salman the Persian Uwais al-Qarani Jābir ibn Hayyān Dhul-Nun al-Misri Bayazid Bastami Ibn al-Rawandi Mansur Al-Hallaj Nasir Khusraw Abu al-Hassan al-Kharaqani Yusuf Hamdani Khoja Akhmet Yassawi Abdul-Qadir Gilani Ahmed ar-Rifa'i Ibn Arabi Qutb ad-Dīn Haydar Ahi Evren Haji Bektash Veli Rumi Sadr al-Din al-Qunawi Zahed Gilani Sari Saltik Yunus Emre Safi-ad-din Ardabili Nāimī Sadr al-Dīn Mūsā Imadaddin Nasimi Shah Nimatullah Wali Shaykh Junayd Shaykh Haydar Ali
Ali
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Ali
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Alevi history

Safavid conversion of Iran to Shia Islam Shia in Persia before Safavids Shiism in Persia after Safavids Umayyad Caliphate Abu Muslim Sunpadh Al-Muqanna Ishaq al-Turk Abbasid Caliphate Babak Khorramdin Maziar Kaykhusraw II Babai revolt Baba Ishak Celali rebellions Bayezid II Persecution of Alevis Nur Ali
Ali
Halife rebellion Şahkulu
Şahkulu
Rebellion Şahkulu Battle of Chaldiran Selim I Abaza rebellion Kuyucu Murad Pasha Auspicious Incident Mahmud II Koçgiri Rebellion Dersim Rebellion Seyid Riza Maraş Massacre Çorum
Çorum
Massacre Sivas Massacre Gazi Quarter riots

Related Muslim tariqah

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The Nur Ali
Ali
Halife rebellion began when Nur Ali
Ali
Halife, a tribal leader of the Tekkelu tribe (named for the Beylik of Teke) and former governor of Erzincan, started a rebellion from Rum in 1512 in order to recruit soldiers from the Qizilbash
Qizilbash
murids of Ismail I.[1][2][3] History[edit] Shah Ismail
Shah Ismail
wanted to use the turmoil in the Ottoman Empire
Ottoman Empire
in order to recruit Qizilbash
Qizilbash
troops who couldn't serve him because of the turmoil. Therefore, he sent Nur Ali
Ali
Halife in order to fulfill this task. Nur Ali
Ali
Halife who came to Şebinkarahisar
Şebinkarahisar
pronounced the orders of Shah Ismail
Shah Ismail
around. As a result of this, 3000-4000 cavalrymen were recruited.[4] Nur Ali
Ali
Halife then marched with his new troops to Malatya
Malatya
and conquered it, after his victory he marched on to Tokat. The people of Tokat
Tokat
pronounced their loyalty to Nur Ali
Ali
Halife and Shah Ismail; he then looted the lands around Çorum
Çorum
and Amasya.[5] After this, left Tokat
Tokat
and moved on to Kazabad
Kazabad
where Şehzade Murad joined him with an army of 10,000 troops. He again marched to Tokat
Tokat
but this time the people refused to let him in the city. Nur Ali
Ali
Halife burned the city and moved on to Niksar; Şehzade Murad then left him and went to Shah Ismail. He also conquered Çemişgezek
Çemişgezek
without any opposition. After this he a lot of people from the Melkişli tribe and killed a lot of them. When he was moving on to Erzincan, he heard from an Ottoman vizier that Sinan Paşa was following him. At Eyüyazı he started a war, defeated Sinan Paşa, then returned to Erzincan. Defeat[edit] Sultan Selim sent Bıyıklı Mehmed Paşa in order to reconquer Çemişgezek. In June 1515 he defeated Nur Ali
Ali
Halife at Ovacık and killed him. As a result of this Çemişgezek
Çemişgezek
was reconquered and the rebellion ended. The rebellion would eventually lead to Sultan Selim invading Persia in retaliation.[1] References[edit]

^ a b Savory, Roger; Karamustafa, Ahmet T. (1998). "ESMĀʿĪL I ṢAFAWĪ". Encyclopaedia Iranica, Vol. VIII, Fasc. 6. pp. 628–636.  ^ Erenler, Sadık. "Nur Ali
Ali
Halife Ayaklanması" (PDF). Retrieved 12 September 2017.  ^ Kaveh, Farrokh (20 December 2011). Iran at War: 1500-1988. Bloomsbury Publishing. p. 22. ISBN 9781780962405.  ^ Ünal, Mehmet Ali. "YÜZYILDA MAZGİRD, PERTEK VE SAĞMAN SANCAKBEYÎLERİ -PİR HÜSEYİN BEY OĞULLARI" (PDF). Ankara University Journal Database. Ankara University. Retrieved 12 September 2017.  ^ McCaffrey, Michael J. (1990). "ČĀLDERĀN". Encyclopaedia Iranica, Vol. IV, Fasc. 6. pp. 656–658. 

v t e

Rebellions in the Ottoman Empire

Rise (1299–1453)

Sheikh Bedreddin rebellion Uprising of Konstantin and Fruzhin
Uprising of Konstantin and Fruzhin
(1404–18) Skanderbeg's rebellion
Skanderbeg's rebellion
(1443–68)

Classical Age (1453–1550)

Şahkulu Rebellion
Şahkulu Rebellion
(1511) Nur Ali
Ali
Halife rebellion (1512)

Transformation (1550-1700)

Mariovo and Prilep Rebellion
Mariovo and Prilep Rebellion
(1564–65) Beylerbeyi Event (1582) Jelali revolts
Jelali revolts
(1590–1610) Uprising in Banat
Uprising in Banat
(1594) Himara Revolt
Himara Revolt
(1596) Serb Uprising (1596–97) First Tarnovo Uprising
First Tarnovo Uprising
(1598) Thessaly Rebellion (1600) Ioannina Uprising (1611) Abaza rebellions (1624, 1627) Atmeydanı Incident (1648) Çınar Incident (1656) Abaza Hasan Revolt (1658-9) Second Tarnovo Uprising
Second Tarnovo Uprising
(1686) Chiprovtsi Uprising
Chiprovtsi Uprising
(1688) Karposh's Rebellion
Karposh's Rebellion
(1689)

Old Regime (1700–1789)

Edirne event
Edirne event
(1703) Uprising in Vučitrn (1717) Patrona Halil Rebellion
Patrona Halil Rebellion
(1730) Serb Uprising (1737–39) Orlov Revolt
Orlov Revolt
(1770) Koča's frontier rebellion
Koča's frontier rebellion
(1788)

Decline (1789–1908)

Dahije
Dahije
in Belgrade (1801–04) First Serbian Uprising
First Serbian Uprising
(1804–13) Kabakçı Mustafa rebellion (1807) Jančić's Rebellion (1809) Hadži-Prodan's Rebellion
Hadži-Prodan's Rebellion
(1814) Second Serbian Uprising
Second Serbian Uprising
(1815-17) Wallachian Uprising (1821) Niš Rebellion (1821) Greek War of Independence
Greek War of Independence
(1821–29) Atçalı Kel Mehmet revolt (1830) Bosnian Uprising (1831–33) Bilmez Rebellion (1832–33) Shkodër Rebellion (1833) Priest Jovica's Rebellion (1834) Second Mašići Rebellion (1834) Posavina Rebellion (1836) Livno Rebellion (1836) Pirot Rebellion
Pirot Rebellion
(1836) Berkovitsa Rebellion (1836) Belogradchik Rebellion (1836) Vlora Rebellion (1836) Diber Rebellion (1838–39) Cretan Revolt (1841) Niš Rebellion (1841) Uprising of Dervish Cara (1843–44) Albanian Revolt (1845) Albanian Revolt (1847) Herzegovina Uprising (1852–62) Epirus Revolt (1854) Doljani Revolt (1858) Mount Lebanon civil war (1860) Cretan Revolt (1866–69) Herzegovina Uprising (1875–77) Bulgarian April uprising (1876) Razlovtsi insurrection
Razlovtsi insurrection
(1876) Kumanovo Uprising
Kumanovo Uprising
(1878) Greek Macedonian rebellion (1878) Cretan Revolt (1878) Kresna–Razlog Uprising
Kresna–Razlog Uprising
(1878–79) Epirus Revolt (1878) Thessaly Revolt (1878) Ulcinj rebellion (1878) Brsjak Revolt (1880–81) Cretan Revolt (1896–97) Ilinden–Preobrazhenie Uprising
Ilinden–Preobrazhenie Uprising
(1903) Shoubak Revolt
Shoubak Revolt
(1905) Theriso revolt
Theriso revolt
(1905) Hauran Druze
Druze
Rebellion (1909)

Dissolution (1908–1922)

31 March Incident
31 March Incident
(1909) Karak revolt
Karak revolt
(1910) Albanian revolt of 1910
Albanian revolt of 1910
(1910) Albanian revolt of 1911
Albanian revolt of 1911
(1911) Albanian revolt of 1912
Albanian revolt of 1912
(1912) Savior Officers (1912) Raid on the Sublime Porte (1913) First Dersim rebellion (1914) Arab Revolt
Arab Revolt
(1916–18) Koçgir

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