Malkoč-beg

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Malkoč-beg
Native name Malkoç Bey
Died 1565
Allegiance Ottoman Empire
Rank sanjak-bey

Malkoč-beg (died in 1565) was an Ottoman military officer, the first governor of the Croatian vilayet.[1] He participated in the siege of Klis, and was later appointed as sanjak-bey of the Sanjak of Klis.[2]

Family[edit]

Malkoč-beg was the son of Kara-Osman-beg, captain of the Ottoman cavalry military units[3] and sanjakbey of the Sanjak of Herzegovina whose türbe is in Kopčić near Bugojno.[4]

Some authors adopted view of Safvet-beg Bašagić that Malkoč-beg was Malkoč Dugalić, originally from village Duga near Prozor, which is disputed by some other authors.[5] According to some incomplete documents some of the descendants of Malkoč-beg received ziamet in Duga, hence the last name Dugalić, or Dulali which was how their descendants were referred to.[6] The most famous Dugalić was Ahmed-paša Dugalić, appointed as beylerbey of Bosnia in 1598.[6]

Malkoč-beg had seven sons (Džafer, Osman, Omer, Ibrahim, Alija, Husein and Hasan) and one daughter (Hani).[7]

In the 1563 defter of the Sanjak of Pakrac it is mentioned that the captain of the region around river Sava was Husein, son of Malkoč-beg.[8] According to Evliya Çelebi, Ibrahim built a mosque in Donji Vakuf.[9] Together with his sons Džafer and Husein, Malkoč-beg fought against Christian armies on the territory between rivers Una and Kupa.[10] Because of his successful conquests he was promoted to the position of sanjakbey.[10] In 1562 he personally wrote a document in Dubrovnik, as sanjakbey of the Sanjak of Herzegovina.[11]

Mosque built by Malkoč-beg in Siklós, Hungary

According to Šabanović, Malkoč-beg died on 26 October 1565 in Banja Luka, where he was buried beside his son Džafer who died five years earlier.[12][11] According to Mazalić, Malkoč-beg died in 1562 in Pécs and was buried in the grave of his father.[13]

Annotations[edit]

  • Duganli-Malkoč-beg. He is also known as Karaosmanović.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Prilozi. Institut. 1978. p. 120. 
  2. ^ Filozofski fakultet u Tuzli (2000). Zbornik radova, Izd. 2-3. Tuzla, Bosnia and Herzegovina: Faculty of Philosophy, University of Tuzla. pp. 97–98. 
  3. ^ Prilozi za orijentalnu filologiju: Revue de philologie orientale. 1977. p. 107. 
  4. ^ Ljubez, Bruno (2009). Jajce Grad: prilog povijesti posljednje bosanske prijestolnice. HKD Napredak. p. 405. Malkoč Ali-beg je sin Kara Osman-bega, nekadašnjeg hercegovačkog sandžaka, čije se turbe nalazi u Kopčiću kod Bugojna. 
  5. ^ Glasnik Zemaljskog muzeja u Sarajevu. Državna štamparija. 1951. p. 160. ..., no to neće biti tačno, niti je Osman-beg Malkoč, navodno Dugalić (iz Duga kod Prozora), onaj .Malkoč, koji je postao bosanski namjesnik 1553. 
  6. ^ a b Prilozi. Institut. 1978. p. 122. 
  7. ^ Prilozi. Institut. 1978. p. 121. Od potomaka Malkoč-beg je imao, koliko se zna, sedam sinova i jednu kćer: Džafera, Osmana, Omera, Ibrahima, Aliju, Husejna, Hasana i kćer Hani. 
  8. ^ Prilozi za orijentalnu filologiju: Revue de philologie orientale. 1977. p. 111. 
  9. ^ Ljubez, Bruno (2009). Jajce Grad: prilog povijesti posljednje bosanske prijestolnice. HKD Napredak. p. 405. 
  10. ^ a b Prilozi za orijentalnu filologiju: Revue de philologie orientale. 1977. p. 108. 
  11. ^ a b Zbornik radova. Filozofski fakultet u Tuzlu. 2000. p. 98. 
  12. ^ Ljubez, Bruno (2009). Jajce Grad: prilog povijesti posljednje bosanske prijestolnice. HKD Napredak. p. 405. 
  13. ^ Ljubez, Bruno (2009). Jajce Grad: prilog povijesti posljednje bosanske prijestolnice. HKD Napredak. p. 405. 

External links[edit]