Enver Pasha


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Enver Pasha

(ˈɛnvə ˈpɑːʃə)
n
(Biography) 1881–1922, Turkish soldier and leader of the Young Turks: minister of war (1914–18)
References in periodicals archive ?
Cem Euzdemir was the first representor who wants to vote for so-called Armenian genocide, also in a part of his speech, Euzdemir ''referred'' as killers to Talat and Enver Pasha.
He became a friend of Enver Pasha and a fixture in the Ottoman social calendar.
Hay tres nombres que son muy importantes en esta historia: Tklat, Cemal y Enver Pasha.
Enver Pasha, the minister of war whose starvation policies also wiped out half of Mount Lebanon's population between 1915 and 1918, believed in pan-Turanism, which meant the domination of the Turkish nation over all minorities, even if in reality minorities within the empire -- including Arabs, Armenians, Greeks, Jews, Kurds and many others -- formed the majority.
What part did Enver Pasha play in the final demise of the mission?
In January 1913, the Gladio organization led by Enver Pasha and Talat Pasha invaded the Sublime Porte to perpetrate a military coup d'etat.
The great Turkish statesmen Mustafa Kemal, Enver Pasha, Fevzi Cakmak and Fetho Okyar were educated in the Military gymnasium in Bitola.
This often elicited a response from Islamist groups that called for a Wahhabi version of Islam that was abetted openly and subtlely by the Saudi government and the tendency--since Enver Pasha of the new Turkey--to recreate a true Islamic caliphate that harkens back to the earliest model of the Prophet Muhammad and his immediate successors.
But he was in the inner circle of the Ottoman war minister, Enver Pasha.
An intelligence report that the Turkish army commander in Medina, Fakhri Eldin Pasha, had received such orders confirmed this fern, though in the event the order was countermanded by Enver Pasha, the Turkish Minister of Wan He saw continued occupation of Islam's second most holy city essential if his dream of a Pan-Turanian Islamic empire was to be fulfilled.
The decision was influenced by early German victories, basic Turkish hostility to Russia (later a factor in Turkey's joining NATO), and the opportunism of Ottoman Minister of War Enver Pasha.
They accuse the pro-war faction of spurning the Entente's various gestures of good will to gain Ottoman neutrality and, instead, motivated by "greed," "the imperialist vision" of Enver Pasha, and the desire for the "liberation of Egypt and Cyprus" from Britain (p.