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Slaught of Ween
Deal of the Great Turkish Struggle, the Osman–Habsburg struggles, and the Polish–Osmanish Struggle

Slaught of Ween, 12 September 1683

Date 12 September 1683[1]
Stead Ween, Holy Romish Rike (modern day Eastenrick)
Outcome Bestevening Sighe for Christen Band
  • Besetting of Ween lifted
  • Ottomans bear heavy losses and are sorely weakened
  • Band of Christens sets up Holy Band under Pope Innocent XI to further thrutch back the Osmans
Landholding Shifts Osmans fall through at taking Ween, Band (later the Holy Band) mights overrun landholdings in Ungerland and the Balkans under Osmanish overlordship.
Fighters
Polish–Lithowish Gemeanwealth

Holy Romish Rike

  • Eastenrick
  • Bayerland
  • Frankenland
  • Saxland
  • Swaveland

Habsburg Ungarland Zaporozhish Cossacks

  • Walland (Hiddenly)
Osmanish Rike

Underling States:

  • Khandom of Crim
  • Moldow
  • Walland (Openly)
  • Athelingdom of Upper Ungarland
Waldhavers and Leaders
John III Sobieski 

(Headleader of the Christen Band Ferd)   Hetman Jabłonowski   Hetman Sieniawski 

Earl Marcin Kątski  (Lifting Here)  Earl Ernest Rothgar of Starhembergh  (Garrison)   Carl of Ludhering  John George III of Saxland  Georg Frederick of Waldeck   Julius Francis, Hertogh of Saxe-Lowenburgh   Maximilian II Emanuel of Bayerland  Eugene of Savoy   Livio Odescalchi Antonio Caraffa 
 Şerban Cantacuzino

Great Wisir Kara Mustafa Pasha 

Kara Mehmed of Diyarbakir   Ibrahim of Buda   Abaza Sari Hüseyin   Pasha of Karahisar Murad Giray 
 George Ducas 







Slaught of Ween (Hightdutch: Schlacht am Kahlen Berge or Kahlenberg; Polish: bitwa pod Wiedniem or odsiecz wiedeńska (The Lifting of Ween); Modern Turkish: İkinci Viyana Kuşatması, Ottoman Turkish: Beç Ḳalʿası Muḥāṣarası) took stead at Mount Kahlenberg near Ween on 12 September 1683 after the rikestown had been beset by the Osmanish Rike for two months. The slaught was fought by the Habsburg Onewald, the Polish–Litowish Gemeanwealth and the Holy Romish Rike, under the wald of King John III Sobieski against the Osmans and their underling- and gavelstates. The slaught marked the first time the Gemeanwealth and the Holy Romish Rike had fought together against the Osmans, and it is often seen as a crossroads in history, after which "the Osmanish Turks stopped being a threat to the Christen world". In the following struggle that lasted until 1699, the Osmans lost almost all of Ungarland to Kaiser Leopold I.

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