Faculty of Turkic Studies
|Shabanov Djumali Kazimovich|
|Scientific degree and title||Candidate of philological sciences, docent|
|Post:||Dean of the faculty|
|Reception hour:||Every day (14:00-16:00)|
|Tel.:||+998 71 236 15 54|
Tashkent State University of Oriental Studies is a leading university in Uzbekistan for the development of the Turkish language. Founded in 1991, the Department of Turkish Philology is the first educational institution in Turkey, not only in Uzbekistan, but also in Central Asia. In recent years, research in the field of Turkic studies has led to the creation of a new faculty. On June 1, 2020, the Faculty of Turkish Studies was established at the Tashkent State University of Oriental Studies.
The opening of this faculty will play an important role in the training of specialists during the development of political and economic relations between Turkey and Uzbekistan, one of the world’s leading countries.
The opening of this faculty at TSUOS will allow to combine the process of teaching and research in the Turkish language, to coordinate directions in this field, to raise the level of Uzbek Turkish studies to a new level. The most important task of the faculty is not only to teach Turkish, but also to develop Turkic studies, ie to train specialists and researchers in the field of Turkish linguistics, Turkish literature, Turkish politics, economy, history and culture.
The Faculty of Turkish Studies is the only faculty not only in Uzbekistan, but also in Asia. highly qualified professionals who make a significant contribution will also be trained.
Currently, the faculty has about 500 students, 15 masters and 2 doctoral students. The faculty has 89 professors and teachers with scientific and academic potential. Five of them are Turkish professors. There are 9 DcS and 22 Phd at the faculty.
Today, the faculty has four departments, including research centers:
- Department of Turkish Philology
- Department of History, Culture, Economy and Politics of the Turkic Peoples
- Department of Uzbek language and literature
- Department of Western Languages