Suleiman I (Ottoman Turkish: سلطان سليمان اول‎; Turkish: I. Süleyman , almost always Kanunî Sultan Süleyman; 6 November 1494 – 7 September 1566), commonly known as Suleiman the Magnificent in the West and "Kanuni" (the Lawgiver) in the East, was the tenth and longest-reigning Sultan of the Ottoman Empire, from 1520 to his death in 1566. Under his administration, the Ottoman State ruled over 20 to 30 million people.

  • 1. [Şehzade Bayezid]

    Şehzade Bayezid (1525 – September 25, 1561) was an Ottoman prince (Turkish: şehzade), who was falsely accused by his brother, who wanted to win the throne of the Ottoman Empire for himself.

    How Suleiman the Magnificent
    Connects To Şehzade Bayezid

    • The two surviving brothers, Selim and Bayezid, were given command in different parts of the empire. from Suleiman the Magnificent

    • They were Mustafa, Selim, Bayezid, and Cihangir. from Suleiman the Magnificent

    • His other son Bayezid had been killed by his support and Selim's order in 1561 with four of his sons. from Suleiman the Magnificent

    • Bayezid was born to Sultan Suleiman I (1494–1566), known as the Lawgiver or the Magnificent, and his favorite consort and later the legal wife, Hürrem Sultan (1500–1558). from Şehzade Bayezid

    • Hürrem Sultan ( ; ; fully: Devletlu İsmetlu Hürrem Haseki Sultan Aliyyetü'ş-Şân Hazretleri; 1502 – 15 April 1558, also known as Roxelana ) was the favorite consort and later the legal wife of Ottoman Sultan Suleiman the Magnificent and the mother of Şehzade Mehmed, Mihrimah Sultan, Şehzade Abdullah, Sultan Selim II, Şehzade Bayezid and Şehzade Cihangir. from Roxelana

    • Tahmasp is also known for the reception he gave to the fugitive Mughal Emperor Humayun as well as Suleiman the Magnificent's son Bayezid, which is depicted in a painting on the walls of the Safavid palace of Chehel Sotoon. from Tahmasp I

    • The honorific "Lala" means "tutor to the Sultan"; he was tutor to Sultan Suleiman the Magnificent's sons, including Şehzade Bayezid. Apparently, he was in agreement with Bayezid's decision to rebel against his father, although he did not openly support him in a financial or military way. from Lala Mustafa Pasha

    • Other panels depict Uighur princesses, who represent the importance of women in circa 9th-century Turkish culture, a reproduction of "Two merchants in conversation" by which signifies the appearance of realism in Turkish drawing around the 14th century; and a depiction of Suleiman the Magnificent at the circumcision ceremony of Şehzade Beyazıt and Şehzade Cihangir which represents the apex of Ottoman power and culture in the 16th century. from Nationality Rooms

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