All Episode’s Click Hear : ERTUGRUL GHAZI URDU
ALSO WATCH : Ertugrul Ghazi Urdu | Episode 41 | Season 1
Nothing is known with certainty about Ertuğrul’s life, other than that he was the father of Osman; historians are thus forced to rely upon stories written about him by the Ottomans more than a century later, which are of questionable accuracy.
An undated coin, supposedly from the time of Osman, with the text “Minted by Osman son of Ertuğrul”, suggests that Ertuğrul was a historical figure Another coin reads “Osman bin Ertuğrul bin Gündüz Alp”,though Ertuğrul is traditionally considered the son of Suleyman Shah.
In Enveri’s Düsturname (1465) and Karamani Mehmet Pasha’s chronicle (before 1481), Suleyman Shah replaces Gündüz Alp as Ertugrul’s father. After Ottoman historian Aşıkpaşazade’s chronicles, the Suleyman Shah version became the official one. According to these later traditions, Ertuğrul was chief of the Kayı.
As a result of his assistance to the Seljuks against the Byzantines, Ertuğrul was granted lands in Karaca Dağ, a mountainous area near Angora (now Ankara), by Kayqubad I, the Seljuk Sultan of Rum.
One account indicates that the Seljuk leader’s rationale for granting Ertuğrul land was for Ertuğrul to repel any hostile incursion from the Byzantines or other adversary. Later, he received the village of Söğüt which he conquered together with the surrounding lands.
That village, where he later died, became the Ottoman capital under his son, Osman I. Ottoman historians have differing opinions on whether Ertuğrul had two or possibly three other sons in addition to Osman: Saru Batu Savcı Bey,or Saru Batu and Savcı Bey, and Gündüz Bey.
Ertugrul Ghazi Urdu | Episode 42 | Season 1
Ertuğrul (Ottoman Turkish: ارطغرل, romanized: Erṭoġrıl, Turkish: Ertuğrul Gazi; often with the title Gazi) (died c. 1280) was the father of Osman I.
According to Ottoman tradition, he was the son of Suleyman Shah, leader of the Kayı tribe of Oghuz Turks, who fled from western Central Asia to Anatolia to escape the Mongol conquests, but he may instead have been the son of a Gündüz Alp.
According to this legend, after the death of his father, Ertuğrul and his followers entered the service of the Sultanate of Rum, for which he was rewarded with dominion over the town of Söğüt on the frontier with the Byzantine Empire.
This set off the chain of events that would ultimately lead to the founding of the Ottoman Empire. Like his son, Osman, and their descendants, Ertuğrul is often referred to as a Ghazi, a heroic champion fighter for the cause of Islam.