As the Syrian Civil War marches on, civilians find refuge in pockets across the Middle East. Among them are Syrian-Armenian refugees seeking solace in Lebanon — a place where they yearn for comfort among their fellow people.
Lavash is hard to come by during the winter months in Yerevan. And if you’re lucky enough to snag a bag, you probably shouldn’t show it off.
It’s time for Karmun to introduce herself in front of the entire class. But the only Armenian sentence she can remember doesn’t really fit.
Ben Allen was enjoying his baklava and coffee when he learned that his new sister-in-law was Parskahye. He was worried.
Ben Allen didn’t expect to live in Armenia. But after his brother married an Armenian woman there, the British writer found himself in a similar situation.
In her second week of learning Armenian, Karmun struggles to form words and grows noticeably frustrated. But something unexpected saves the day.
A Singaporean living in Australia is intrigued by the Armenian language. This is her journey to learn the complex tongue known only to six million people — foreign symbols, difficult diction, and all.
Kessab, you are gone and won’t be again. Everyone is angry. Or sad. Perhaps even in disbelief. Why?