Top 10 similar words or synonyms for tabasarans

kumyks    0.908999

rutuls    0.900393

dargins    0.899218

lezgins    0.892221

karakalpaks    0.872884

mordvins    0.866778

tsakhurs    0.865764

balkars    0.857841

aguls    0.857370

koryaks    0.855830

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for tabasarans

Article Example
Chinar, Russia The ethnic composition of the population is mostly Azeris, Dargins, Tabasarans, Aghuls, and Lezgins. AND HELLENES
Dagestan The ethnicities represented in the State Council are Avars, Dargins, Kumyks, Lezgins, Laks, Azerbaijanis, Tabasarans, Russians, Chechens, Nogais, Aguls, Rutuls, Tsakhurs and Tats.
Dagestan The people of Dagestan include a large variety of ethnicities. According to the 2010 Census, Northeast Caucasians (including Avars, Dargins, Lezgins, Laks and Tabasarans) make up almost 75% of the population of Dagestan. Turkic peoples, Kumyks, Azerbaijanis and Nogais make up 21%, and Russians 3.6%. Other ethnicities (e.g. Tats) each account for less than 0.4% of the total population.
Tabasaran Principality The population of the principality was mainly composed of Tabasarans and Lezgins, and minor Caucasian tribes such as Tsakhurs, Rutuls and Aguls. The state was governed by two sovereigns, one of which was called Qadi, the other Maisum. It could mobilize an army of 500 cavalrymen.
Tabasaran people The Tabasarans are an ethnic group who live mostly in Dagestan, Russia. Their population in Russia is about 150,000. They speak the Tabasaran language. They are mainly Sunni Muslims. Russian pole vaulter Yelena Isinbayeva and Kamal Khan-Magomedov, the 2015 European Games champion in men's Judo -66 kg, are half-Tabasaran.
Gazikumukh Khanate In 1877 Jafar-khan was elected the ruler of an independent Gazi-Kumukh who assembled the army of Laks, Aguls, Lezgins, Tabasarans, Rutuls, Avars and decided to capture Derbent but before reaching it learned of a defeat in Levashi and other strongholds. Jafar-khan turned off the Derbent road and headed to Kaitag.
Yelena Isinbayeva Her father, Gadzhi Gadzhiyevich Isinbayev, is a plumber and a member of a small (200,000-people strong) ethnic group of Tabasarans who mostly live in Dagestan. Her mother, a shop assistant, is Russian. Isinbayeva also has a sister named Inna. Isinbayeva came from humble beginnings and remembers that her parents had to make many financial sacrifices in her early career.
Shabaran Turkish traveler Evliya Çelebi was in Shabran in 1647 and wrote: "“…In Persia it is considered the second city after Tabriz .There are seventy quarters and palatial mosques of Uzun Hassan in the city. Walls of the mosque are decorated with delicate ornaments overtopped as chameleon’s skin, and carving on marble amazed experts on architectural arts.”" According to testimonies of A.A.Bakhikhanov, Tabasarans captured the territory belonged to Shabran, during the reign of Turks (late 16th-early 17th centuries). Turks, didn’t demand to return it, despite they needed it. It should be mentioned that Tabasarans captured a significant territory, because “possessing this point, they impeded messaging between Derbent and Shabran”. Population of Shabran consisted of Muslim, Jew and Christian communities, and Muslim community was dominated among them.
Withdrawal through Andalal (1741) The withdrawal took place in Andalal; the mountainous part of Avaria. The previous years and months during Nader's Dagestan campaign had been bloody years with firm resistance offered by the Lezgins, Tabasarans, Avars, and others, as well as the relentless counter-attacks by Nader Shah due to this, whose campaigning in Dagestan was a devastating one to everyone. However, by September 1741, all of Dagestan - except several Avar territories - had fallen under Persian hegemony. Nader decided to attack from two flanks; at Andalal and Avaria, through the Aimakin Gorge. As commented by English historian L. Lockhart;
Lezgins Modern-day Lezgins speak Northeast Caucasian languages that have been spoken in the region before the introduction of Indo-European languages. They are closely related, both culturally and linguistically, to the Aghuls of southern Dagestan and, somewhat more distantly, to the Tsakhurs, Rutuls, and Tabasarans (the northern neighbors of the Lezgins). Also related, albeit more distantly, are the numerically small Jek, Kryts, Shahdagh, Budukh, and Khinalug peoples of northern Azerbaijan. These groups, together with the Lezgins, form the Samur branch of the indigenous Lezgic peoples.