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Gönderen Konu: National Minorities of Finland, The Tatars  (Okunma sayısı 11995 defa)

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tungatonyukuk

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National Minorities of Finland, The Tatars
« : 06 Eylül 2007, 18:16:17 »

The Tatars
The Tatars of Finland are a Turkic people who espouse the Muslim faith. They number approximately 800 and form a well-established and homogeneous religious, cultural and linguistic minority. The Tatars are the oldest Muslim minority in Finland and throughout the Nordic countries. They have their historical origins in Turkey and their language belongs to the Turkic group.

During the early years of Finland’s status as an autonomous Grand Duchy under the Russian Tsars, Tatars were already being employed by the Russians on the construction of the Bomarsund fortress in Åland and the Suomenlinna/Sveaborg fortress on an island off Helsinki. Most of them returned to Russia. For the ones who did not, only an Islamic cemetery in Bomarsund bears witness to their presence in Finland.

The ancestors of the present-day Tatars came to Finland from the 1870s to the mid 1920s from a group of some 20 villages in the Sergatch region on the Volga River, to the southeast of Nizhni-Novgorod, formerly Gorki. Most of them had been farmers but they settled in Finland as merchants trading in furs and textiles and chose initially to reside in Helsinki and its surrounding area. Tatars living in the city of Viipuri in Karelia resettled in Tampere and Helsinki when Karelia was ceded by Finland to the Soviet Union in 1944 as part of a peace agreement. Most Finnish Tatars continue to live in Helsinki and its surroundings.

In 1925, the first Islamic congregation (Finlandiya Islam Cemaati = Finnish Islamic Congregation) was founded. Finland was thus the first Western European country to officially recognise an Islamic congregation. An act on the freedom of religion had been adopted in 1922. Today, the congregation has mosques in Helsinki and Järvenpää. A second congregation of Tatars was established in Tampere in 1943. Non-Tatar Muslims cannot become members of the Finnish Islamic Congregation. There are Tatar Islamic cemeteries in Helsinki, Turku and Tampere.

The Tatars are fully integrated into Finnish society and they are actively engaged in Finnish economic and cultural life in a wide array of professions that includes civil servants, entrepreneurs, doctors, lawyers, engineers and teachers. At the same time, they have succeeded in maintaining a distinct identity and in keeping the Tatar language alive by using it in family and private circles and also in their organisations. Since 1935, the Tatar Cultural Society (Finlandiya Türkleri Birligi) has organised cultural events in Tatar principally in the form of plays, folk music, folk dancing and poetry recitals.

The pride of the sports club, Yolduz, established in 1945, is its football team. Both the cultural society and the sports club operate with the support of the Islamic Congregation, which thus contributes to the maintenance of the Tatar culture and language.

From 1948 to 1969 there was a Tatar primary school (Türk Halk Mektebi) in Helsinki, which was partly subsidised by the Islamic Congregation and partly by the City of Helsinki. About half of the teaching was in Finnish and half in Tatar. Reform of the Finnish school system in the 1970s made the school unviable due to the small number of pupils and the conditions governing state subsidies. Instead, during the autumn and spring terms, after school hours, the Islamic Congregation provides regular teaching of Tatar language, culture, religion and history, with Tatar as the language of instruction. A Tatar kindergarten has existed since the 1950s. Summer courses in Tatar are now held at the Tatar Training Centre in Kirkkonummi, near Helsinki.

It is remarkable that the small group of Finnish Tatars has managed to preserve proficiency in the Tatar language for as long as five generations. The publishing activity of the Tatars was once extensive but has now ceased. Past publications include religious texts, poetry, plays, novels as well as periodicals, the earliest from 1925. The Tatar language is represented in the Finnish section (FiBLUL) of the European Bureau for Lesser Used Languages (EBLUL). Finland considers the Tatar language to be a non-territorial language under the European Charter for Regional or Minority Languages.

The Tatars are represented on the Advisory Board for Ethnic Relations, ETNO. For more information on the Advisory Board, see the chapter on the Old Russians that precedes this one.



Published June 2004
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Marka Ragnos

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Ynt: National Minorities of Finland, The Tatars
« Yanıtla #1 : 06 Eylül 2007, 20:23:14 »

Good article Bro. :-)

But few mistakes...



Alıntı
Finland was thus the first Western European country to officially recognise an Islamic congregation.

Finland is not and have not ever been western european country, but Eastern and Baltic.


Alıntı
Non-Tatar Muslims cannot become members of the Finnish Islamic Congregation.

That is rule against immigrant flood from Third World. I think that Tatars accept other Turkic or Finnic muslim.

And BTW, Tatars are muslims just by name. :wink:
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Altay-Turan

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Swords shine, Wolves guide,
Our horses were our brothers.
We destroyed together legions of Rome
We invaded Anatolia, we called it home

Our Culture is nature,
Our Religion is Sky.

ilteris9

  • Ziyaretçi
Ynt: National Minorities of Finland, The Tatars
« Yanıtla #3 : 11 Mayıs 2008, 00:58:41 »

That was a very nice documentary bro, thanx for sharing ;)
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Altay-Turan

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Ynt: National Minorities of Finland, The Tatars
« Yanıtla #4 : 11 Mayıs 2008, 19:24:23 »

That was a very nice documentary bro, thanx for sharing ;)

Anda,

You've certainly realised that they're deeply mixed. They're not distinguishable from local people (for most of them). Also, I've also seen a Tatar girl looking Japanese. The guy with Inter-Milan shirt looks us.

For the Tatars of Latvia, it's even told that the first Tatars setting up there were soldiers of Golden Horde, that later married local women.

Also, Tatars of Finland have been loyal to Finland. More than 100 dead against Red Russkies.

TTK
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Swords shine, Wolves guide,
Our horses were our brothers.
We destroyed together legions of Rome
We invaded Anatolia, we called it home

Our Culture is nature,
Our Religion is Sky.

Marka Ragnos

  • Türkçü-Turancı
  • ****
  • Çevrimdışı Çevrimdışı
  • İleti: 127
  • Kuolema juutalaisille!
Ynt: National Minorities of Finland, The Tatars
« Yanıtla #5 : 11 Mayıs 2008, 19:37:20 »

Our Tatars are very similar as Finns. :-) Tatars also keeps their own identity here, but in society they not differ from Finns. :-)

Tatars belongs to here, just like Finns and Saamis. :-)
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Altay-Turan

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Ynt: National Minorities of Finland, The Tatars
« Yanıtla #6 : 11 Mayıs 2008, 20:19:10 »

Tatars belongs to here, just like Finns and Saamis. :-)

Indeed, it's quite obvious that they're very mixed with yours to be phenotypically (and certainly biologically) different anymore. They look like you more than us, they can't be considered as minority, that's what I got from the documentary.

And, certainly, they don't steal, they don't rape ppl, ... like the kiro, who is declared to be "Türk" later. :)

I agree that, if I were an average Finn, after seeing the kiro claiming Turkishness (or granted), I would be Anti-Türk. That's also the problem we cope with.

When I ask ppl, "what do I look like to ?", they answer me, "a Southeastern European like a Bulgar, Albo, ..". It mades me sick. I explain to them that I'm what an Original Turk is and ask them what do the Turks look like for them. Their answer is shocking:
"curly-kinky haired, hairy body, brown skin, hooknose, ...", so the description of the kiro...

The hell, I'll never be back to Turkey if these animals go on to fill our streets with their astonishing monkey birthrate. Same goes for Gypsies, Jews and Arabs living Turkey.
Kayıtlı
Swords shine, Wolves guide,
Our horses were our brothers.
We destroyed together legions of Rome
We invaded Anatolia, we called it home

Our Culture is nature,
Our Religion is Sky.
 

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