Genghis Khan, their most famous leader, led them not just to victory, but also assisted in the development of our world. The Mongols could be titled as a civilized nation because of their time of tranquility called Pax Mongolica, Genghis Khan’s religious tolerance, and their ingenious military
The Universal Ruler, Genghis Khan, stood on the battlefield with the rising sun illuminating the millions of imbrued bodies of the dead. Khan, his features defined with pride and triumph, snatches yet another victory from the hands of his foes. Genghis Khan’s unyielding determination was of a man who would never stop until the world was under one rule, his rule. Despite that, his time was cut short, but his legacy would outlive him even after the Mongol Empire fell. In brief, the Mongols succeeded primarily because of their most famous leader, Genghis Khan, who led them not just to victory, but who assisted in the development of our world.
Genghis Khan and the Mongol Empire Genghis Khan and the Mopopngols are invariably associated with tales of conquest, destruction, and bloodshed. Khan and his immediate successors order to strengthened Khan’s realm and improve the ability to expand the territory. Such as the conquest in Northern China, when Genghis khan moved to secure his borders in order to secure his northern border and subduing an enemy. Rise to power Temujin, a man born with brain and strength, was the son of the chief of the Yakka Mongols, who was poisoned. Which meant, that Temujin became chief at ten years old after his father’s death.
Genghis Khan Renown for being a ruthless, feared military leader Genghis Khan is more recognized for his military victories than his intelligence. Genghis Khan was capable of being vicious enough to be victorious in battle, yet, clever enough to rule over a diverse empire larger than Rome. Genghis Khan was both a feared military conqueror and an intelligent administrator. However, his intelligence was the most vital attribute in shaping the modern world through law, religious tolerance, and military. Genghis Khan’s intelligence allowed for him to create The Great Law of Genghis Khan.
After the death of Genghis Khan, his descendents had kept the Mongol reputation standing. The Mongol impact on the 13th and 14th century world affected many people and civilization which helped prove that they were not the savage and evil barbarians that people thought they were; but instead the Mongols were the reason that the Mongol empire thrived as seen through their culture, battle, and travelers. In the Mongol culture, there have been many contributions and beliefs, which has made
Genghis’s attack strategy was questioned by many of the soldiers, and most of his soldiers did not think it would work until they had won around 3% of his battles. Genghis’s leading style was not to cower behind his men, in every single battle that the Mongols won (Whenever Genghis was in the back they lost that battle miserably) Genghis was at the front of the army every chance he had and almost always had the first kill. If the Mongols were near defeat Genghis refused to retreat (some would call this bravery others would call this stupidity), the army had only ever lost 3 battles, and 2 out of the 3 Genghis came back and took those cities back. Genghis and his army were so feared that eventually they would start accepting a tribute in return for the towns lives, most of the villages he attacked refused this request and chose to fight
Mongol armies marched to Russia, Eastern Europe, the Islamic heartland-Persia, and China. While Uguudei led his army against Jin Dynasty, Prince Bat, son on Zuchi-the eldest son of Chinggis Khaan, marched west, conquering Russian territories before invading Hungary and Poland. After Chinggis Khaan’s youngest son Toliu’s sons Munkh and Khubilai led Mongol armies into the territory of China’s Southern Song, another son Khulegu led an army into Middle East. It is presumed that Mongol Army withdrew from those countries due to the Uguudei’s death in 1241 (Bat-Erdene 1996). Unlike Chinggis Khaan, Uguudei did not choose his successor resulting in start of a struggle over the title of Great Khaan and internal conflict between successors.
Ata-Malik Juvaini wrote an article titled Genghis Khan: The HIstory of the World Conqueror, in 1997. In this article Juvaini wrote of the level of brutality the Mongols took in order to get what they desired (Doc, E). The Mongols went to the level of beheading people and stacking their heads up in piles separated by age, and sex, almost as if they were trophies (Doc. E). Some of the Mongol rampages had little to no survivors, others had up to 2,000,000 fatalities (Doc.
Great Khan was an intelligent ruler, and he proved this in his ability to expand his empire, maintain order, and fend off enemies. The Mongols had many complex layers of military. This demonstrated that they were an organized civilization, and were prepared to hold their own against potential invaders. The king’s messengers were provided with horses at every posting station (each station was twenty five miles apart), in order to travel along the roadways. Each station had a minimum of three hundred horses for the messenger to choose from.
In the thirteenth century, overlook left a single short sentence ‘Let us reward our female offspring when tearing away the censored pages from The Secret History of the Mongols. Jack Weatherford carefully explored the hint of what had been removed through his next analysis The Secret History of the Mongol Queens. His previous book Genghis Khan and the Making of the Modern World was deep insight into the man who conquered the half of the world and commanded an empire that China had dreamed of and Russia had not accomplished before. However, one would not normally think of the woman in that period as the most important reason for his empire expansion. Their lives and even the number of royal princesses were unclear in the history as if their