The Ottoman government and economic life: taxation, public finance and trade controls
From the conquest of Constantinople (1453) to the treaty of Zitvatorok (1606), the Ottoman Empire was a world power, capable of directly challenging both the Austrian Habsburgs in central Europe and their Spanish relatives in the western Mediterranean. We will here use 1606 as our cut-off point because the end of the Long War with the Habsburgs of Vienna (1593-1606) had much greater financial and economic importance than the death of Mehmed III in 1603, which otherwise serves as a period limit for this volume.
Ottoman Empire , Economic , Taxes , Turkey
Cizakca, Murat. (2013). The Ottoman government and economic life: taxation, public finance and trade controls. In Suraiya N. Faroqhi & Kate Fleet (Eds.), The Ottoman as a world power, 1453-1603, The Cambridge history of Turkey, vol. 2 (pp. 241-275). New York: Cambridge University Press.
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