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Hungarian zischagge helmet from the 16th century, this style of helmet was based on the Ottoman chichak helmet, various other countries used their own versions of the chichak including Mughal India, in Europe the zischagge helmet was a Germanisation of the original Turkish name.

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Ottoman or mamluk chichak, a type of helmet (migfer) originally worn in the 15th-16th century by cavalry (sipahi) of the Ottoman Empire, consisting of a rounded bowl with ear flaps, a peak with a sliding nose guard passing through the peak, and an extension in the back to protect the neck. Various other countries used their own versions of the chichak including Mughal India, in Europe the zischagge helmet was a Germanisation of the original Turkish name.

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Chichak, a type of helmet (migfer) originally worn in the 15th-16th century by cavalry of the Ottoman Empire, consisting of a rounded bowl with ear flaps, a peak with a sliding nose guard passing through the peak, and an extension in the back to protect the neck. Various other countries used their own versions of the chichak including Mughal India, in Europe the zischagge helmet was a Germanisation of the original Turkish name.

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Side view of the mother goddess figurine in Catal Huyuk. Catal Huyuk the Turkish name for a Neolithic archaeological site in Turkey.

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Cappadocia is also mentioned in the biblical account given in the book of Acts 2:9. The Cappadocians were named as one group hearing the Gospel account from Galileans in their own language on the day of Pentecost Acts 2:5 seems to suggest that the Cappadocians in this account were "God-fearing Jews". See Acts of the Apostles.

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One albumen print, circa 1860-1870, of a seated Turkish woman, by Abdullah Bros. of Istanbul. Vichen, Hovsep and Kevork Abdullah were a family of Ottoman Armenian photographers, known by their French name Abdullah frères, who operated a studio in Istanbul from 1858 to 1900. In 1863 they became official royal photographers to the Ottoman Sultan.

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The Turkish Bath Ceramic tiles framed in durable teak shimmer in the first-class spa. “For the first time in a hundred years, we see what passengers experienced in 1912,” says Ken Marschall, who created views of sunken interiors by stitching together multiple video frames. The facility on the Olympic displayed the arabesque splendor that inspired the spa’s name on both ships

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Traditional Greek festive dress from Makra Gefyra (now: Uzunköprü, in Turkish Thrace) with its embroidered overcoat known by the name of “terliki”. Early 20th century. (Peloponnesian Folklore Foundation, Nafplion).

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