Noonan, Th. S. (1992): Byzantium and the Khazars: a Special Relationship? In: Shepard, J.-Franklin, S. (eds): Byzantine Diplomacy. Papers from Twenty-fours Spring Symposium of Byzantine Studies. Cambridge, March 1990. Variorum, pp. 109
T In the early 1840s several forgeries of Hebrew epigraphic material have been produced; these forgeries are associated with the name of Avraham Firkowicz/Firkovich, a Russian Jewish book collector and an amateur archaeologist. His discoveries were supposed to provide a revolutionising effect on the nascent Wissenschaft des Judenthums (Jewish Studies). On the margin of a re-edition of the Mejelis Document by the Finnish scholar Tapani Harviainen, this article makes justice to Firkowicz, analysing the cultural context in which the forgeries were made, such as the Haskalah movement, Orientalism, Christian missionary activity and Lost Tribes hunting.
. Archivum Eurasice Medics Ævi, Vol. 11, pp. 25-64.
La Vaissière (de) E. (2000): Les marchands dˇAsie centrale dans lˇempire khazar. In: Kazansky, M. et alii (eds.): Les centres proto-urbains russes entre Scandinavie, Byzance et
Farkas, F. (2000): A kender, a szőlő és a fa mint névalkotó tényező a jászsági földrajzi nevekben . (Magyar Nyelvjárások XXXVIII) Debrecen, pp. 139--146.
Golden, P. (1980): Khazar Studies. An Historico
Archaeological Evidence and of the State of Current Research. In: Curta, F. (ed.): The Other Europe in the Middle Ages. Avars, Bulgars, Khazars and Cumans. East Central and Eastern Europe in the Middle Ages (450–1450). Vol. 2. Leiden–Boston, 152
scholarship at Khazar University
Khazar University is a private university for undergraduate and postgraduate education. It was established in 1991 under the name “Azerbaijan University with English as a medium of instruction” and later renamed to