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Morning meeting, 1938. Shepherds. Savan district, Armenia

Morning meeting, 1938. Shepherds. Savan district, Armenia

Shepherds and their flocks, 1938. Sevan district, Armenia

Shepherds and their flocks, 1938. Sevan district, Armenia

The Baltayian family, Adana (Source: Megerditch Bouldoukian collection)

The Baltayian family, Adana (Source: Megerditch Bouldoukian collection)

Young Armenian women in national costumes A vintage Danish postcard

Young Armenian women in national costumes A vintage Danish postcard

In old mountain Armenia, 1938. Rural location, Armenia

In old mountain Armenia, 1938. Rural location, Armenia

PHOTOGRAPH BY GEORGE KENNAN, NATIONAL GE...

PHOTOGRAPH BY GEORGE KENNAN, NATIONAL GE...

Three young Armenian girls, one holding a basket of roses. (From left to right: Rebecca H. Hazarian, Yevnige Hazarian, Araxi Hazarian; daughters of Hagop Hazarian). Constantinople, Ottoman Empire (now Istanbul, Turkey), ca. 1912.

Three young Armenian girls, one holding a basket of roses. (From left to right: Rebecca H. Hazarian, Yevnige Hazarian, Araxi Hazarian; daughters of Hagop Hazarian). Constantinople, Ottoman Empire (now Istanbul, Turkey), ca. 1912.

Garni is a temple complex in Kotayk, Armenia.  The temple pictured was constructed either in the late 1st century AD or in the 2nd.  It was most likely built by Tiridates I of Armenia and dedicated to the god Mihr.  Its construction indicates that Armenia was declaring itself as a Roman province.  In the foreground are khachtars, medieval memorial stelae characteristic of Christian art found in Armenia.  by SaroGPS

Garni is a temple complex in Kotayk, Armenia. The temple pictured was constructed either in the late 1st century AD or in the 2nd. It was most likely built by Tiridates I of Armenia and dedicated to the god Mihr. Its construction indicates that Armenia was declaring itself as a Roman province. In the foreground are khachtars, medieval memorial stelae characteristic of Christian art found in Armenia. by SaroGPS

Armenian Nun

Armenian Nun

Postcard from the Qajar era showing an Armenian girl from New Julfa, Isfahan. Part of her head-piece is called benaris, which was a rare handcrafted tashkinak (handkerchief) from India. The pearls around her neck are called Bozhozh, which used to be a wedding gift from the in-laws.

Postcard from the Qajar era showing an Armenian girl from New Julfa, Isfahan. Part of her head-piece is called benaris, which was a rare handcrafted tashkinak (handkerchief) from India. The pearls around her neck are called Bozhozh, which used to be a wedding gift from the in-laws.

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