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Abstract


The War of The Crimea And After Ottoman-Russia Relations
The rupture Therupture of relations of the Ottoman Empire with Russia started on the 28th February, 1853, when the Magnificent Ambassador Prince Mençikof who came to Istanbul, sent by the Russian Czar Nicholas I to solve the so-called Mubarak Authorities issue. Russia's pressure on the Ottoman Empire began to take a dangerous position on the British Empire's traderoutes in the Mediterranean. At the same time, Britain and France, who anticipated the consequences of Russia's capture of thestraits, and Russia's increasing influence in the Balkans caused even Austria to worry. Against the threatening movements of Russia, the Ottoman gave rise to the formation of the British and French block. Russia took action by invading Wallachia and Moldavia against the Ottoman Empire, which refused its requests regarding the issue of Mubarak Authorities. In the course of the Ottoman-Russian war, theresult of the war changed in favor of the Ottoman Empire with the participation of Britain and France in the war along side the Ottomans as a result of the Sinop Disaster of 29/30 November 1854, which the Russians sustained. With the fall of Sevastopol and the death of the Russian Czar Nicholas I, who had been sick for a while, Russia was defeated and with drew from the war. After the war, peace was made with Russia with the Paris Peace Treaty of 18-30 March 1856. After the Peace Treaty, Cypriot Mehmed Emin Pasha was appointed as The Magnificent Russian Ambassador to resolve the controversial issues between the Ottoman Empire and Russia, and also to resolve the issues of I. Nicholas II. And to congratulate Alexander, in August 1856.

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