Mustafa III

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Mustafa III,

1717–73, Ottoman sultan (1757–73), son of Ahmed III. He succeeded his cousin Osman III to the throne of the Ottoman Empire (Turkey). The chief event of his reign was the war of 1768–74 with Russia (see Russo-Turkish WarsRusso-Turkish Wars.
The great eastward expansion of Russia in the 16th and 17th cent., during the decline of the Ottoman Empire, nevertheless left the shores of the Black Sea in the hands of the Ottoman sultans and their vassals, the khans of Crimea.
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), which ended disastrously for Turkey (see Kuchuk Kainarji, Treaty ofKuchuk Kainarji, Treaty of
, 1774, peace treaty signed at the end of the first of the Russo-Turkish Wars undertaken by Catherine II of Russia against Sultan Mustafa III of the Ottoman Empire (Turkey).
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). His brother Abd al-Hamid I succeeded him in Jan., 1774.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Mustafa III personally helped to enforce his decrees regarding clothes.
He explores the architecture chronologically and thematically, specifically looking at architecture in the reign of Ahmed III, Mahmud I, and Mustafa III, as well as the Nuruosmaniye Mosque and religious architecture by Abdulhamid I and Selim III.
This mosque was built by Sultan Mustafa III in honor of his mother, MihriE-ah Sultan.
Au Caire, la mission archeologique de l'Institut hollandais-flamand s'est interesse au sabil-kottab du sultan ottoman, Mustafa III et a termine les travaux en 2009.
Le sultan Mustafa III a commence son regne au milieu du 18eme siecle, un siecle trouble oE la corruption sevissait partout.
A la fin du livre, l'equipe etrangere n'a pas oublie de mentionner les efforts l'equipe egyptienne avec laquelle ils ont travaille pour renforcer la structure du batiment, pour nettoyer sa surface et pour faire une documentation pour le sabil-kottab du sultan Mustafa III afin de lui donner une plus longue vie.
An exquisite small building built by the Ottoman Sultan Mustafa III in 1760 is the subject of this fascinating, accessible, and heavily illustrated history.
Mustafa III's establishment of the Huzur systematized a forum for stimulating debate and perhaps containing it, as well as uncovering consensus and perhaps shaping it.
Since the Huzur underwent several transformations between 1759 and 1922, the conclusions here are directed to the formative years of the eighteenth century, under the imperial Huzur's founders, Mustafa III and his brother, Abdulhamid I (1774-89).
Mustafa III could have used the sultans' private lessons on commentary as the model for public Huzur Dersleri.
Both Mustafa III and his successor Abdulhamid I decided that the Huzur selection of Koranic passages would follow no set order.