Kyrgyzan mountain range is one of the most pristine places on earth and has been called a paradise of nature.
But for thousands of years, it was a place of violence.
Kyrgyzan is known as the birthplace of the Mongol Empire.
Its population was divided into three distinct groups: the Mongols, nomads and the nomads.
In time, the Monguls were driven out of their land and into the vast forests of the central plateau, which was then known as Kyrgyzin.
The Mongols had the advantage of being able to move rapidly through the vast steppes.
In the beginning, nomadic groups of nomads were scattered across the region.
Then the Mongol Empire developed, and nomads started to move in, gradually taking over the area.
As the Mongol empire grew, nomad populations slowly grew, until there were tens of thousands of nomad groups scattered throughout Kyrgystan, including the Mongol people.
In 1867, the Mongol Emperor Tsar Nicholas II declared the Mongol homeland of Kyrgyza.
It was a momentous day in history.
Kyrgyzi was named for the Mongol leader, the founder of the Mongolic Empire, Kublai Khan.
In his memoirs, Kubloi, the great Mongol leader wrote about how the Mongolian people had taken over the lands of Kyrgizstan.
The Mongol rulers had built palaces, churches, palaces and cities, and they were bringing their laws, customs and traditions with them.
The Mongols ruled over Kyrgyzyas territory for a thousand years, until the Mongoles invaded Kyrgyzerstan in 1874.
Kyrgis people were divided into two different ethnic groups: Mongol and Kyrgyans.
Mongol people ruled over the entire territory of Kyrghyzistan until the fall of the Mughals in 1885.
In 1890, the Mugs of Kyrganistan, a Mongol military unit, attacked the capital, Kayseri, and killed many Mongolians.
The Kyrgyzers took the opportunity to annex the rest of Kyrgzistan, and in 1896, the Kyrgyzon was created.
It is the name given to Kyrgyzeans territory in the Kyrgys Mountains.
Kyrgzans nomads settled in small towns and villages in the central and eastern regions.
In 1904, the Soviet Union created the Republic of Kyrgi (later, Kyrgia) to create an independent country.
After the war with Russia, Kyrgmies nomads moved west, establishing villages in Kayserian, Lushan, Ulyan, and the Dukhan region, and moving into the far east.
Kyrgmis had to be careful to maintain their independence, for the region had been conquered by the Russians in the 1920s.
In 1954, Kyrgzites were divided between three regions: the Republic, the Autonomous Region, and a separate autonomous state known as Karkharkh.
In 1959, the USSR decided to create a state in the form of the Republic.
The country was named in the Cyrillic alphabet.
The Soviet government created the People’s Republic of the Soviet Republic of Central Asia (formerly Soviet Kyrgyzikstan), which became the USSR in 1970.
The republic became known as Uzbekistan in 1975.
Kurgan, the capital of Uzbekistan, was founded in 1918.
In 1921, the Russians annexed the city of Kashgar, and then again in 1944, they took over the region known as Dagestan.
Today, Kyrgaians live in more than 40 ethnic regions, the majority in the western part of the country.
They are divided into several ethnic groups, and are also known as “Basharites” or “Kurds.”
They are considered a minority in Uzbekistan and the Kyrgi Republic.
According to the Kyrgaian constitution, the republic is divided into nine regions, with the capital city in the west.
There are approximately 8,000,000 inhabitants of Kyrgnistan.
The population is divided among different ethnicities, and is divided according to their languages and culture.
Kyrgonese, Kyrgnian, Kyrgan, Tatar, Uzbek, and Kadyrovic are the most recognized ethnic groups.
Kyrgins, Uzbeks, Turkmens, Dagestans, and Dagestani are the other ethnic groups of the republic.
Kyrghiz people live mainly in the eastern part of Uzbek.
Kyrgin is the most populous ethnic group of the Uzbek Republic, which is mostly comprised of ethnic minorities in the capital.
Basharanis are the second largest ethnic group in Kyrgyzzistan.
They make up about 8% of the population, but they are largely concentrated in the regions of Tashkent, Ulaan, Gagarin, and Khabarovsk.
Kyrganis live mainly on