In this compelling book, the exploration of Scythian-Turk cultural identity unfolds across chapters, each delving into distinct aspects of historical and linguistic connections. The first chapter navigates the mid-20th-century parallels drawn by Western scholars between Babylonian/Sumerian languages and those of the Scythians and Turks.
It explores reactions in 'Semitic' and 'Aryan' spheres, shedding light on the intricate web of cultural perceptions. Chapter two reveals the overlap between regions inhabited by Turks and the term "Turk Isqûtiya" in early Arabic history and geography books. It also probes into the cultural identity of Turanian Afrasiab, juxtaposed with the 'other' of ancient Persians. The third chapter delves into the cultural and linguistic identity of Scythian-Turks in the context of the Old and New Testaments, Qur'anic literature, and early Christian texts. It offers a captivating perspective on how these ancient texts contribute to our understanding of a shared heritage. In this succinct journey, the book provides a captivating glimpse into the intricate threads that bind Scythian-Turk cultural identity through the corridors of time and diverse textual landscapes.