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He was killed by cheating at the invitation of Keyhusrev, the ruler of the Iranian Medes,
with whom he fought for a long time. The memories of these struggles between Alp Er Tunga
and the Iranian Med rulers have been kept alive among both Turks and Iranians for many
centuries. Alp Er Tunga is referred to as Maduva in Assyrian sources, Madyes in Heredot, and
Efrasyab in Iranian and Islamic sources. In Orhun Inscriptions, a “yuğ” ceremony in the name
of “Er Tunga” is mentioned among the “Nine Oghuzes”. There is also a bloody picture of Alp

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Er Tunga on the wall of the “Bezegelik” temple, located to the west of the city of Turfan.
According to Kaşgarlı Mahmud, the author of “Divan ü Lügat-it Türk” and Yusuf Has Hacip,
the author of “Kutadgu Bilig”, “Alp Er Tunga” is the great and legendary Turan ruler
“Efrasiyab” in the Iranian epic “şehname”. In -it Türk, the city of Kashgar is shown as the
center of the Turan empire. The rulers of the Karakhanid state, who accepted Islam, believed
that they came from the “Efrasyap” dynasty and expressed this. The Mongolian historian
Juveyni also writes that the rulers of the Uyghur state were descended from Efrasyap.
According to the secere-i Terakime, the Seljuk Sultans considered themselves descendants of
Efrasyab. The Turkish group, whom we had the opportunity to communicate with after the

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collapse of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics and which the Russians called Yakut,
actually said that they called themselves Saka. The survival of a small part of the Saka Turks,
which we thought to have been lost in history, will help to reveal the truth by re-examining
many issues. He writes that the Köktürk khan at the beginning of the 7th century was
descended from “Efrasyab”. Based on all this information, it shows that the legends about
“Tunga Alp” occurred among the Turks living in the eastern and central Tiyanshan area
before the Kök Turks, and that this epic continued by living between the Kök Turks and the
Uyghurs. The text of the Alp Er Tunga epic has not survived to this day. In the sources, some
of which we have mentioned above, information about this valuable Saka ruler and hero and a
sagu (lament) have been determined: Kutadgu Bilig gives the following information about
“Alp Er Tunga”: “If you pay attention, you will see that the best of the world’s gentlemen are
the Turkish gentlemen. Among these Turkish gentlemen, Tonga Alp Er was the most well-
known. He had high knowledge and many virtues. He was neither distinguished, nor high, nor

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valiant; already in the realm, a wise person will dominate this world. the Persians call him
Efrasiyap; this Efrasiyap prepared raids and conquered countries. Many virtues, wisdom and
knowledge are required to dominate and manage the world. The Iranians put it in the book.
Who would know it if it wasn’t in the book?’ According to our current knowledge, the most
extensive information about Alp Er Tunga has been found in the Iranian epic şehname. One of
the main subjects of the Shahnameh is the Iran-Turan wars. According to this epic, the
greatest Turan hero is Efrasyap, who first became a prince and then a ruler. The information
about Alp Er Tunga in the Şehname can be summarized as follows:“The Turan prince
Efrasyap declared war on Iran at the request of his father. The two armies met in Dihistan.
Efrasyap, whose height was a cypress, chest and arms like a lion and as strong as an elephant,
defeated the Iranians. He was captured by the Persian Sultan Efrasyap. The first revenge of

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Iran was taken by the King of Kabul, Zal, who was dependent on Iran at that time. Although
Zal was successful, he could not prevent the assassination of the Shah of Iran. Efrasyab
started a new war to seize Iran. One of Iran’s greatest heroes, Rüstem, son of Zal, marched on
Efrasyab. Endless wars were fought between Efrasyab and Rüstem, son of Zal. Keykavus,
who was on the throne of Iran, offended both his son Siyavush and Zal’s son Rüstem.
Siyavush took refuge in Efrasyap. He had a son with the daughter of the Turkish chief Piran,
whom Siyavush married while he was in Turan. Siyavush named his son after his father,
Keyhusrev. Efrasyab ruled in Turan for many years. The Iranians kidnapped Siyavush’s son,