Taraz Kazakhstan Culture
Kazakhstan is located in the centre of Eurasia and is known for its rich cultural heritage and diversity. Kipcak ("KipCak") is a meeting place of different religions and beliefs and is considered one of the most important cultural centers of Central Asia.
In the 15th century, a process of consolidating the appearance of Kazakh language, culture and economy began in the middle of the 16th century. The Turkic tribes developed their own Kazakh identity, and Islam became a significant part of the steppe's cultural identity, interwoven with Kazakh culture.
Economic development and a better standard of living have made Kazakhstan an attractive leader in Central Asia. Kazakhstan had a predominantly agricultural economy with a high level of education and a relatively high standard of living for its time.
Emigration of non-Kazakh people was one of the most important factors for the development of Kazakh culture in Central Asia, while the other was the rapid expansion of Kazakh economy and its political and economic development. Kazakh migration during this period also had a dimension of internal affairs, which, after Kazakhstan's independence and the dissolution of the USSR and the Russian Federation, led to Kazakhs finding themselves in their own nation-state. The city of caravanserai was founded as the capital of a new state, the Republic of Tatarstan, with a population of 1.5 million people.
The nomad contact zone was diverse, ranging from the socio-cultural space of the Russian Empire (based on Islam) to the social and cultural space of Tatarstan, which was based on Orthodoxy. This results in a number of settlements in southern Kazakhstan, including the city of Karavanserai, the village of Krasnoyarsk and the city of Karakorum, as well as the villages of Almaty, Kherson, Karabakh, Khabarovsk, Tashkent, Bishkek and Kursk.
From the 1930s onwards, Dzhambul and other places in Kazakhstan became the home of deportees living in internal exile. Many of the victims of deportation were deported to the Soviet Union, where they were exiled to undesirable ethnic groups such as Turkmenistan, Uzbekistan and Belarus.
After the establishment of the new independent Kazakhstan, the country's culture was enriched, and the returnees expressed great pride. Kazakhs who immigrated to Kazakhstan brought with them the era - ancient Kazakh customs. A Mongolian website also claims that 1,600 Kazakh emigrants from Kazakhstan are now seeking Kazakh citizenship. Some stay in Kazakhstan, others stay outside Kazakhstan, and some return, but they emphasize their Kazakh culture with more pride than ever.
To understand the social phenomena that have occurred in Kazakhstan in recent decades, including the nature of the government's demographic, cultural, and political policies, one must take into account Kazakhstan's fundamental geographical and geopolitical characteristics. In order to carry out a comprehensive analysis of the way official decisions are taken in Kazakh, we need to clarify the political and social structure of that country.
Geographically, the territory of the modern Republic of Kazakhstan lies in the middle of a historical corridor along the Silk Road. Kazakhstan also borders a large part of the Caspian Sea and is bordered by Russia, China, India, Iran, Pakistan, Turkey, the Caucasus region of Russia and the Caucasus.
The climate and terrain of the region are similar to those of other parts of the Middle East and North Africa. During the Neolithic period Kazakhstan was inhabited by nomads who carried out pastoral work, and similar kurgan burial mounds existed in various regions of the country. Civilization flourished in the first century BC on the territory of Kazakhstan, but due to its climate, terrain and proximity to the Silk Road, the region was not particularly suitable for the development of civilization.
In the Middle Ages, the city was the capital of the Kazakh khanate of Tatarstan and also the seat of one of the most powerful dynasties in Kazakhstan. It gained fame as the home of one of Kazakhstan's most magnificent castles, escaped destruction by the Mongols, and even served as the capital of both Horde and White Mongolia.
Karachani's rule did not last long, however, when the Mongols invaded in 1220 and the Mongolian Genghis Khan tribe conquered Central Asia in 1221, complementing the region's increasingly complex societies.
In the first quarter of the 19th century, the Kokand khanate conquered the present-day Southeast Kazakhstan, including the city of Dshambul in the Kazakh-Kazakh region of Sambyl in Tatarstan, and took advantage of the weakness of Kazakh Juz against Hungarian and Kalmyk invasions. The city was renamed "Jambul" "(Russian: D zhamBul) after Mirzoyan, who was executed in 1221 for opposing the rule of his father Genghis Khan.
The new capital of Kazakhstan was Almaty, which is so popular that it is often called the capital of culture in Kazakhstan. In the 19th century, 18 new theatres were built, including the State Opera and the Ballet Theatre of Astana, as well as a number of new dance and music schools.