środa, 18 października 2017
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Syryjscy Ormianie - Redux (31)

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In the backyard of a building that hosts Syrian Armenian families.
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The family Kristine Khalatyan and Andranik Chaushyan has lived in Berdzor, Nagorno Karabakh, since 2015. Andranik arrived from Syria and Kritina is from Yerevan.
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Soviet Lada that belongs to one of the Syrian Armenians living in Kovsakan village, Nagorno Karabakh. Arriving Syrian Armenians find both comfort and difficulty in Nagorno Karabakh. The governement usually provides houses for free, but the poor economy makes it difficult to make a good living.
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Hrach Donabedyan, 53, is Syrian Armenian and lives alone in Nagorno Karabakh's Kovsakan village.
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The house of Hrach Donabedyan is full of potatoes, which he often shares with neighbours.
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Remains of an old Soviet restaurant in Kovsakan village, Nagorno Karabakh.
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In the house of Syrian Armenian Hrach Donabedian, in Kovsakan village, Nagorno Karabakh.
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Daughter of Kristine Khalatyan and Andranik Chaushyan, Qnarik stands on the porch of the house that the family received from the Karabakh government as they moved into the land.
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The family Kristine Khalatyan and Andranik Chaushyan has lived in Berdzor, Nagorno Karabakh, since 2015. Andranik arrived from Syria and Kritina is from Yerevan. They were presented a house by the Karabakh government, and Andranik took part in the Four-Day war between Armenia and Azerbaijan in Karabakh in April 2016. Pictured is Andranik's mother Qnarik, outside their new home in Karabakh.
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Arriving Syrian Armenians find both comfort and difficulty in Nagorno Karabakh. The government usually provides houses for free, but the poor economy makes it difficult to make a good living.
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Shant's tattoo with five arrows signifies his family. Shant Klzy Muradian, 21, came to Yerevan two years ago and soon began to work in a club as a cook. Shant lived in an Armenian neighborhood in Aleppo, and fled because he did not want to serve in the Syrian army in these dangerous times. He says he feels more freedom in Armenia, due to the fact that his family is not around and he is the one responsible for himself.
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Hagop, 21, misses his friends from Aleppo. "Even if I go back to Aleppo I will not find them, as they are now scattered all over the world."
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Hagop, 21, misses his friends from Aleppo. "Even if I go back to Aleppo I will not find them, as they are now scattered all over the world."
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Shant Klzy Muradian, 21, came to Yerevan two years ago and soon began to work in a club as a cook. Shant lived in an Armenian neighborhood in Aleppo, and fled because he did not want to serve in the Syrian army in these dangerous times. He says he feels more freedom in Armenia, due to the fact that his family is not around and he is the one responsible for himself.
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Aline Kassabji and her husband Vahram Der Ohanian, along with their son, arrived in Yerevan from Aleppo in September 2014. Some of the few things they have from Syria is Syrian money.
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Aline Kassabji and her husband Vahram Der Ohanian, along with their son, arrived in Yerevan from Aleppo in September 2014. They opened a sandwich shop in the Armenian capital, continuing a business that Vahram had worked in since his teenage years. Aline prepares the ingredients for the sandwiches at home. She is passionate about Russian language and Vladimir Putin.
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A Christmas decoration glitters in the room of a rented apartment in Yerevan. Karoline Giragossian crafted the picture by hand in her hometown in Kessab, in northwest Syria. Her family arrived from Tell Abyad in late 2016, after Karoline's husband was injured by an explosive installed in his car by ISIS.
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The family of Mari Kilejian, 41, and Khachig Manuel, 56, was one of the last to flee the northern Syrian city of Kobane in 2015 when the Islamic State attacked it. They endured hardships on their way to the bordering Turkish town of Suruc, where they stayed in a refugee camp for almost a year before being able to come to Armenia.
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The family of Mari Kilejian, 41, and Khachig Manuel, 56, was one of the last to flee the northern Syrian city of Kobane in 2015 when the Islamic State attacked it. They endured hardships on their way to the bordering Turkish town of Suruc, where they stayed in a refugee camp for almost a year before being able to come to Armenia. Pictured is the backyard of the family's apartment in Armenia, guarded by the neighbor's dog named Jacko.
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Khachig Manuel, 56, in the living room of his rented house in Yerevan. Khachig's engagement photo from 1993 hangs on the wall, and is the only item his family has as a memory from Syria. Khachig has problems with his heart, and stays silent while his wife Mari tells the story of the bureaucratic hardship she was going through to arrange his free healthcare. The family of Mari Kilejian, 41, and Khachig Manuel, 56, was one of the last to flee the northern Syrian city of Kobane in 2015 when the Islamic State attacked it. They endured hardships on their way to the bordering Turkish town of Suruc, where they stayed in a refugee camp for almost a year before being able to come to Armenia.
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Mari and Khachig rent a house in Yerevan together with their three children. The family of Mari Kilejian, 41, and her husband Khachig Manuel, 56, was one of the last to flee the northern Syrian city of Kobani in 2014 when the Islamic State attacked it. They endured hardships on their way to the bordering Turkish town of Suruc, where they stayed in a refugee camp for almost a year before being able to come to Armenia.
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Maral, 11, is the only female in the family, and does most of the housework. Her father, Serop Tomassian, is a single father of four. Their family is from Kobane in Syria, and arrived in Armenia in 2015.
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Shant, 14, Mike, 8 and Maral, 11, are three of the four children of single father Serop Tomassian. Their family is from Kobani in Syria, and arrived in Armenia in 2015. Mike had been strongly affected by the war in Syria, he does not speak and attends art therapy sessions.
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Serop, a single father of four underage children from Kobani, Syria, in his rented apartment in Komitas, with his eldest son Raffy, 15. Serop's family arrived in Armenia in 2015.
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Garo Tomassian, 7, plays with his newfound friend, Aaliyah, from Yerevan. Garo's family - his mother, two older brothers, and sister - arrived in Armenia from Turkey's Suruc refugee camp in September 2015. His father was shot by Islamic State fighters earlier that year. They rented a house in Yerevan, and their mother Ilona found work as a tailor.
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Aram's mother, Ilona is a double refugee, she fled Baku, Azerbaijan, to find shelter in Armenia in 1990, married a Syrian Armenian and moved to live in Kobani, Syria, only to leave everything behind once again and return to Armenia in 2015, this time a widow and a mother of four children. She loves to cook traditional food for the kids to remind them of the taste of home.
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A brand new bicycle, a recent dream come true for Aram. After seeing his father shot and killed by ISIS fighters in Syria, Aram went through psychological trauma. His mother tries to find ways to motivate him to go out more and socialise. After not attending school for a period of time, he began attending again in January 2017.
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The father of Aram Tomassian, 16, was shot by ISIS fighters in front of his eyes in 2015. After seeing his father shot and killed by ISIS fighters in Syria, Aram went through psychological trauma. His mother tries to find ways to motivate him to go out more and socialise. After not attending school for a period of time, he began attending again in January 2017. Aram's family arrived in Armenia in 2015 and began living in a rented house in Yerevan. His mother Ilona works as a tailor in a shop.
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Manush and Soghomon pose for photos on their engagement day in Deir Ezzor, Syria, in 2002. The photos were developed in Soghomon's family studio. Soghomon did not have time pick up his camera from the studio when fleeing the city.
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Wall in the house of Manush Moses, 41, and Soghomon Amseian, 48. Manush and Soghomon fled their home in Syria's eastern city of Deir Ezzor in 2013. They fled Deir Ezzor in 2013, moved to Qamishli for two years, and then moved to Armenia in 2015. Before the war upended their lives, Soghomon owned a photo studio in Deir Ezzor, which had been the family business for generations.
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The family of Manush Moses, 41, (far right) and Soghomon Amseian, 48, (second from right) fled their home in Syria's eastern city of Deir Ezzor in 2013. They moved to Qamishli for two years, and then moved to Armenia in 2015. Before the war disturbed their lives, Soghomon owned a photo studio in Deir Ezzor, which had been the family business for generations. Soghomon does not have a full time job, he works on demand assembling furniture. Manush works as a cook in a kindergarten where they also take their youngest son. The hardships are making the family rethink their stay in Armenia, and possibly move to Lebanon or any other country with better economy.
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