An extract on #devlet
Devlet Baheli (born 1948), Turkish politician and chairman of the far-right Nationalist Movement Party
Devlet Hatun (died 1411), the wife of Ottoman Sultan Bayezid I and the mother of Sultan Mehmed I
Devlet I Giray (15121577), khan of the Crimean Khanate from 1551 to 1577
During the reign of his predecessor Sahib I Giray, Devlet Giray lived in Constantinople, where he won the favor of Sultan Suleiman the Magnificent. With the help of the Ottoman Turks, Devlet Giray was installed as the ruler of the Crimean Khanate in 1551. He is known to have been a skillful politician, who could always take advantage of auspicious conditions. Thus, Devlet Giray managed to secure his de facto independence from the Porte.
He successfully interfered with the Ottoman government's plans to construct a canal between the Volga and the Don Rivers, which would certainly strengthen the Turkish influence over Crimea. With an army of considerable size at his disposal, Devlet Giray constantly fought with his neighbors, mostly with Russia. His raids of 1555 and 1571 were especially devastating for Muscovy (he even managed to burn down Moscow during the 1571 campaign) but he suffered a crushing defeat in the Battle of Molodi in 1572.
The main purpose of his military campaigns was to annex Kazan and Astrakhan, lost by the Muslim world to the Russians in the previous years. Devlet Giray's attempts were unsuccessful, but still he managed to impose annual monetary and fur tributes on some of the Russians and Ukrainians living in the south.
Devlet II Giray (16481718), khan of the Crimean Khanate in 16991702 and 170913
Devlet III Giray (16471717), khan of the Crimean Khanate from 1716 to 1717
Devlet VI Giray (17301780), khan of the Crimean Khanate in 176970 and 177577
Devlet Hatun was the twelfth and last wife of Ottoman Sultan Bayezid I and the mother of Bayezid's successor, Mehmed I. Her name in her vakfyya is registered as Dault bint-i Abd'Allah. This implies that the mother of Mehmed I was of non-Turkish origin. Although the sign at her tomb (see image in next section) says that Devlet was the daughter of a Germiyanid (i.e. Turkic) prince, she was ethnically of non-Turkish origin. Since both Devlet Htun, and Devlet-h Htun died in 1414, she is frequently confused with Devlet-h Htun, the daughter of Sleyman of Germiyan.
Devlet Hatun died in January 1414 and was buried at the Devlet Hatun Tomb (Trbesi) in Bursa.