- n. Plural form of Armenian.
“Even if the criminal acts of the Turkish government committed against Armenians is not labeled a genocide I do not see how this would diminish the magnitude of the crime.”
“His office oversaw the deportation of the Armenians from the eastern provinces to Syria and Mesopotamia starting in April 1915, after the rebel's capture of Van.”
“But by any measure, and particularly by the measure of modern Jurisprudence emanating from the International Criminal Tribunals for the Former Yugoslavia (ICTY) and Rwanda (ICTR), what the Turks did to the Armenians is beyond a peradventure “genocide” and it is utterly idle, in my opinion, to say otherwise.”
“The fact that Turkey still refuses to acknowledge what happened to the Armenians is disgusting, and the perpetuation of the Ataturk cult has some role in it.”
“Let the reformers of Turkey ponder on this crying evil, and save the poor Armenians from the oppressions of the wicked Koords.”
“Under the rod of oppression, the zeal of the Armenians is fervent and intrepid; they have often preferred the crown of martyrdom to the white turban of Mahomet; they devoutly hate the error and idolatry of the Greeks; and their transient union with the”
“- There’s a continual arrival in California of new Armenians from the dicier parts of the world, including from that training ground in bloodymindedness, Beirut.”
“Armenians is placed 84 years after the council of Chalcedon, (Pagi,”
“Armenians is briefly described by La Croze, (Hist. du Christ. de l’Ethiopie et de l’Armenie, p. 269 — 402.)”
“Again the powers remonstrated; but at this time it began to dawn upon the public that the Armenians were a least quite as much to blame as the Turks, and the interest subsided.”
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