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Mahmud II Of Great Seljuk
Mahmud is the primary transliteration of the Arabic given name, Arabic: محمود‎, Maḥmūd, that comes from the Arabic triconsonantal root of Ḥ-M-D "Praise". Despite sharing the same triconsonantal root, this name is distinct from the name Muhammad..[citation needed] The name is common in most parts of the Islamic world; it is used as a given name for males, while the variant Mahmuda is given to females, but is uncommon.[citation needed]Contents1 Places 2 Given name2.1 Mahmood 2.2 Mahmoud 2.3 Mahmud 2.4 Mahmut 2.5 Mehmood 2.6 Mehmud3 Surname3.1 Mahmood 3.2 Mahmoud 3.3 Mahmud 3.4 Mehmood 3.5 Mehmud4 AnimalsPlaces[edit]Mahmud, Khuzestan Mahmud, South KhorasanGiven name[edit] Mahmood[edit]Huma Mahmood Abedin (born 1976), U.S
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Romanization Of Arabic
The romanization of Arabic
Arabic
writes written and spoken Arabic
Arabic
in the Latin script
Latin script
in one of various systematic ways. Romanized Arabic
Arabic
is used for a number of different purposes, among them transcription of names and titles, cataloging Arabic language
Arabic language
works, language education when used in lieu of or alongside the Arabic
Arabic
script, and representation of the language in scientific publications by linguists
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Mahmud Shah Durrani
Mahmud Shah Durrani
Durrani
(1769 – April 18, 1829; Pashto, Persian, Urdu, Arabic: محمود شاہ درانی‬) was born Prince and the ruler of the Durrani Empire
Durrani Empire
(Afghanistan) between 1801 and 1803, and again between 1809 and 1818. An ethnic Sadozai tribe section of the Popalzai sub clan of Durrani
Durrani
Abdali Pashtun, he was the son of Timur Shah Durrani
Durrani
and grandson of Ahmad Shah Durrani.Contents1 His 1st and 2nd deposed 2 Trouble with Barakzai tribe 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksHis 1st and 2nd deposed[edit] Mahmud Shah Durrani
Durrani
was the half-brother of his predecessor, Zaman Shah. On July 25, 1801, Zaman Shah
Zaman Shah
was deposed, and Mahmud Shah ascended to ruler-ship
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Arabic Language
Arabic
Arabic
(Arabic: العَرَبِيَّة‎) al-ʻarabiyyah [ʔalʕaraˈbijːah] ( listen) or (Arabic: عَرَبِيّ‎) ʻarabī [ˈʕarabiː] ( listen) or [ʕaraˈbij]) is a Central Semitic language that first emerged in Iron Age northwestern Arabia and is now the lingua franca of the Arab world.[4] It is named after the Arabs, a term initially used to describe peoples living from Mesopotamia
Mesopotamia
in the east to the Anti- Lebanon
Lebanon
mountains in the west, in northwestern Arabia, and in the Sinai peninsula. Arabic
Arabic
is classified as a macrolanguage comprising 30 modern varieties, including its standard form (Modern Standard Arabic) [5]. The modern written language (Modern Standard Arabic) is derived from Classical Arabic
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Mahmoud Abu Zeid
Mahmoud Abu Zeid, also known as Shawkan, (born ca. 1987), an Egyptian photojournalist, was arrested for taking photos at the Rabaa massacre August 14, 2013 in Cairo, Egypt
Egypt
and imprisoned during the post-coup unrest by the Egyptian government since 2013, where he faces the death penalty.[1][2] Contents1 Personal life 2 Career 3 Arrest 4 Context 5 Reactions 6 Exhibits 7 Awards 8 Foundations 9 See also 10 References 11 External linksPersonal life[edit] Mahmoud Abu Zeid
Mahmoud Abu Zeid
was born circa 1987.[1] In 2016 Zeid has Hepatitis C, which he was diagnosed for while in prison
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Mahmud Al-Kashgari
Mahmud ibn Hussayn ibn Muhammed al-Kashgari (Arabic: محمود بن الحسين بن محمد الكاشغري‎ - Maḥmūd ibnu 'l-Ḥussayn ibn Muḥammad al-Kāšġarī; Turkish: Mahmûd bin Hüseyin bin Muhammed El Kaşgari, Kaşgarlı Mahmûd; Uyghur: مەھمۇد قەشقىرى‎, Mehmud Qeshqiri, Мәһмуд Қәшқири) was an 11th-century Kara-Khanid
Kara-Khanid
scholar and lexicographer of the
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Mahmud Hotaki
Shāh Mahmūd Hotak, (Pashto, Dari: شاه محمود هوتک‬), also known as Shāh Mahmūd Ghiljī (Pashto: شاه محمود غلجي‎) (lived 1697 – April 22, 1725), was an Afghan ruler of the Hotak dynasty
Hotak dynasty
who overthrew the heavily declined Safavid dynasty to briefly become the king of Persia from 1722 until his death in 1725.[1] He was the eldest son of Mirwais Hotak, the chief of the Ghilji Pashtun tribe of Afghanistan, who had made the
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Mahmud I
Mahmud I
Mahmud I
(Ottoman Turkish: محمود اول‎, Turkish: I. Mahmud, 2 August 1696  – 13 December 1754) was the Sultan
Sultan
of the Ottoman Empire from 1730 to 1754.Contents1 Reign 2 Relations with the Mughal Empire 3 Family 4 Notes 5 References 6 SourcesReign[edit] He was born at Edirne
Edirne
Palace, the son of Mustafa II
Mustafa II
(1664–1703); his mother was Saliha Sabkati
Saliha Sabkati
Valide Sultan
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Mahmud II
Mahmud II
Mahmud II
(Ottoman Turkish: محمود ثانى Mahmud-u sānī, محمود عدلى Mahmud-u Âdlî) (Turkish: İkinci Mahmut) (20 July 1785 – 1 July 1839) was the 30th Sultan
Sultan
of the Ottoman Empire from 1808 until his death in 1839. His reign is recognized for the extensive administrative, military, and fiscal reforms he instituted, which culminated into the Decree of Tanzimat
Tanzimat
("reorganization") that was carried out by his sons Abdulmejid I
Abdulmejid I
and Abdülaziz. Often described as " Peter the Great
Peter the Great
of Turkey",[1] Mahmud's reforms included the 1826 abolition of the conservative Janissary
Janissary
corps, which removed a major obstacle to his and his successors' reforms in the Empire
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Mahmud Mahmud
Mahmud Mahmud (Persian: محمود محمود‎; 1881–1965) was an Iranian politician and historian. He served as Governor of Tehran, Member of Parliament, and Minister of Post and Telegraph. He also was active academically. He wrote many articles and books, and translated Machiavelli's "Principe" into Persian. His most extensive work was a volume series titled The Political Relations of Iran
Iran
and Britain in the 19th Century. He died a blind man at the age of 84 in Tehran. See also[edit]Pahlavi Dynasty List of Prime Ministers of IranReferences used[edit] The following reference was used for the above writing: 'Alí Rizā Awsatí (عليرضا اوسطى), Iran
Iran
in the Past Three Centuries (Irān dar Se Qarn-e Goz̲ashteh - ايران در سه قرن گذشته), Volumes 1 and 2 (Paktāb Publishing - انتشارات پاکتاب, Tehran, Iran, 2003). ISBN 964-93406-6-1 (Vol
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Mahmud Of Ghazni
Yamīn-ud-Dawla Abul-Qāṣim Maḥmūd ibn Sebüktegīn (Persian: یمین‌الدوله ابوالقاسم محمود بن سبکتگین‎), more commonly known as Mahmud of Ghazni (محمود غزنوی; November 971 – 30 April 1030), also known as Mahmūd-i Zābulī (محمود زابلی), was the most prominent ruler of the Ghaznavid Empire. He conquered the eastern Iranian lands, modern Afghanistan, and the northwestern Indian subcontinent
Indian subcontinent
(modern Pakistan) from 997 to his death in 1030
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Mahmud Tarzi
Mahmud Beg Tarzi (Pashto: محمود طرزۍ‎, Dari: محمود بیگ طرزی; August 23, 1865 – November 22, 1933) was a politician and one of Afghanistan's greatest intellectuals.[1] He is known as the father of Afghan journalism. As a prominent modern thinker, he became a key figure in the history of Afghanistan, following the lead of Mustafa Kemal Atatürk
Mustafa Kemal Atatürk
in Turkey
Turkey
by working for modernization and secularization, and strongly opposing religious extremism and obscurantism
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Mahmoud Hweimel
Mahmoud Hweimel (died 20 August 2013) was a Jordanian politician, he served as Member of the House of Representatives three times, and from 1996 to 1997 served as Minister of State in the government of Abdul Karim al-Kabariti. Career[edit] Hweimel was born in the Gour Al-Mazra'a region of Karak Governorate, Jordan. He was elected to the House of Representatives for the first time in 1989, and once more in 1993. In 1996 and 1997 he served as Minister of State in the government of Abdul Karim al-Kabariti. In January 2013 he was once more elected to the House of Representatives, serving as Representative for the Fourth District of Karak Governorate.[1] After suffering from cancer for a long time he died on 20 August 2013.[2] A by-election to determine Hweimel's successor was scheduled for 9 November 2013.[3] It was won by Mifleh Esheibat.[4] References[edit]^ "Deputy Mahmoud Hweimel passes away". The Jordan
Jordan
Times. 20 August 2013
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Mahmut Bezgin
Mahmut Bezgin
Mahmut Bezgin
(born March 1, 1986 in Gaziantep, Turkey) is a Turkish footballer, who is currently playing for Turkish side Sivasspor. He is 1.86 m (6 ft 1 in) tall and weighs 80 kg (180 lb; 13 st). External links[edit]Guardian Stats Centrev t e Mersin İdmanyurdu
Mersin İdmanyurdu
– current squad2 Ahmet C. 4 Mehmet S. 5 Tekin 6 Serol 7 Mahmut 9 Pedriel 10 Tolga 11 Ahmet B. 13 Mihaylov 15 Mitrović 17 Emre 19 Abdulkadir 23 Hasan 24 Hakan 32 Mesut 33 Nurullah 46 Mehmet K. 65 Emrah 66 Gökhan 77 Güven 81 Sinan 86 Tita 99 Furkan Manager: Levent ArıkdoğanThis biographical article related to a Turkish association football goalkeeper is a stub
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Mahmut Boz
Mahmut Boz (born April 16, 1991 in Eskişehir, Turkey) is a Turkish football player. He currently plays for Bugsaşspor. He plays the defender position. References[edit]Osmanlıspor'da garip transfer, yurtspor.com, 15 January 2016External links[edit] Mahmut Boz at the Turkish Football Federation Mahmut Boz UEFA
UEFA
competition record Guardian Stats Centre Mahmut Boz at SoccerwayThis biographical article related to a Turkish association football defender is a stub
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Mahmut Celal Bayar
Mahmut Celâl Bayar
Celâl Bayar
(16 May 1883 – 22 August 1986)[1][2] was a Turkish politician who was the third President of Turkey
President of Turkey
from 1950 to 1960; previously he was Prime Minister of Turkey
Prime Minister of Turkey
from 1937 to 1939. Bayar, as the Turkish President, was decorated with the Legion of Merit by the President of the United States, as a result of Turkey's participation in the Korean War. He is considered to be the longest-lived former head of state and was the longest-lived state leader until 8 December 2008 (when he was surpassed by Chau Sen Cocsal Chhum)
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