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Lost Generation of The Empire: The Cezmi Case
When the Ottoman Empire began to become a modern state, all individual and social issues were affected by this situation. With the innovations in education policy, different methods emerged in the upbringing of children and young people. In this context, the lack of expert staff was also felt as much as the necessary tools. Wealthy families either sent their children abroad or got help from non-Muslims, whom they were accepted as modern in education. In terms of the outcomes of education, unsuccessful examples were encountered as well as successful examples. The negative experiences of some poets and writers brought the pain caused by a lost generation to literature. Tevfik Fikret's son and Fatma Aliye's daughter converted to religion as a result of their Western-style education. Ali Ekrem's daughter refused Turkish citizenship and settled in USA. Ali Ekrem's son, Cezmi studied at elite schools in Turkey and abroad, and took lessons from private teachers. Especially, Cezmi drew attention with his musical talent. But when he was only twenty-first years old, he committed suicide by falling into melancholy. The aim of this study is to evaluate the cultural effects of education on Cezmi, who lived in the early 20th century.

Haluk, Zubeyde Ismet Faik, Westernization, education, violin, suicide.

Adres :Atatürk Üniversitesi Türkiyat Araştırmaları Enstitüsü Müdürlüğü 25240 Erzurum
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