Armenian

Armenian refers to something of, from, or related to Armenia, a country in the South Caucasus region of Eastern Europe:

  • Armenians, persons from Armenia, or of Armenian descent
  • Armenian language, the Indo-European language spoken by Armenian people
  • Armenian cuisine
  • Armenian alphabet
  • Armenian Soviet Socialist Republic, one of the republics that made up the former Soviet Union

Other articles related to "armenian, armenians":

Aghdznik
... Aghdznik (Armenian Աղձնիք Ałjnikʿ), also known as Altzniq or Arzanene, was a province of Greater Armenia ... The Armenian population remained in the mountainous parts until the Armenian Genocide in 1915 ...
Ayrarat
... Ayrarat (Armenian Այրարատ) was a province of old Armenia (c ... It is believed that the name Ayrarat is the Armenian equivalent of the toponym Urartu (Armenian Արարատ, Ararat) ...
Armenian Kingdom Of Cilicia - The Rubenid Dynasty - Armenian-Byzantine and Armenian-Seljuk Contentions
... the castle of Cyzistra in order to avenge the death of the last Bagratid Armenian king, Gagik II ... He integrated the Cilician coastal cities to the Armenian principality, thus consolidating Armenian commercial leadership in the region ... Seljuk Turks, as well as occasional bickering between Armenians and the Principality of Antioch over forts located near southern Amanus ...
Vahram Alazan
... Alazan (Vahram Gabuzian, 1903, Van - 1966, Yerevan) was an Armenian poet, writer and public activist, the First Secretary of the Writers Union of Armenia from 1933 to 1936 ... A survivor of Armenian Genocide, in 1915 he moved to Yerevan and since 1925 headed the Proletaric Writer's Association of Armenia ... and Victory" became popular among the Armenian readers ...

Famous quotes containing the word armenian:

    The exile is a singular, whereas refugees tend to be thought of in the mass. Armenian refugees, Jewish refugees, refugees from Franco Spain. But a political leader or artistic figure is an exile. Thomas Mann yesterday, Theodorakis today. Exile is the noble and dignified term, while a refugee is more hapless.... What is implied in these nuances of social standing is the respect we pay to choice. The exile appears to have made a decision, while the refugee is the very image of helplessness.
    Mary McCarthy (1912–1989)