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The tenth-century Persian text Hudud al-‘alam described the Kirgiz as people who “venerate the Fire and burn the dead”, and that they were nomads who hunted.
The heart of their homeland was the forested Tannu-Ola mountain range (known in ancient times as the Lao or Kogmen mountains), in modern day Tuva, just north of Mongolia.
A revolution in April 2010 overthrew the former president Kurmanbek Bakiyev and resulted in the adoption of a new constitution and the appointment of an interim government.
Elections for the Kyrgyz Supreme Chancellor were held in November 2011.
The Botai were primarily agricultural compared to the Kelteminar’s seafood preference.
What makes the Botai especially unique is their use of domesticated horses.
The 40-ray sun on the flag of Kyrgyzstan is a reference to those same forty tribes and the graphical element in the sun’s center depicts the wooden crown of a yurt – a portable dwelling traditionally used by nomads in the steppes of Central Asia.
According to Chinese records, they grew Himalayan rye, barley, millet, and wheat.Their farming settlements were protected by log palisades.The resources of their forested homeland (mainly fur) allowed the Yenisei Kirghiz to become prosperous merchants as well.Kyrgyzstan is also a member of the Shanghai Cooperation Organization, Commonwealth of Independent States, the Eurasian Economic Community, the Non-aligned movement and the Organisation of Islamic Cooperation.
“Kyrgyz” is believed to have been derived from the Turkic word for “forty”, in reference to the forty clans of Manas, a legendary hero who united forty regional clans against the Uyghurs. At the time, in the early 9th century AD, the Uyghurs dominated much of Central Asia (including Kyrgyzstan), Mongolia, and parts of Russia and China.
It seems that the earliest people to inhabit Kazakhstan was the Kelteminar Culture. But unlike the Vinča culture in Serbia, another fishing community they made mother goddess statues rather than fish-man goddesses.