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Monument, Museum, and Research Complex at Dsidsernakaberd, in Yerevan, Armenia

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  • Monument, Museum, and Research Complex at Dsidsernakaberd, in Yerevan, Armenia

    TitleMonument, Museum, and Research Complex at Dsidsernakaberd, in Yerevan, Armenia
    Type of Memorial, Exhibition, Library, Monumental Sculpture, Museum, Park,
    PlacementSeveral freestanding architectural & sculptural works are erect in a large park on a hill, which also houses other cultural and social building complexes. The specific genocide monument consists of an underground museum with library & archive sections; an axial path leading to the central area of the monument that is paralleled with a 100 meters by 3 meters basal wall with inscriptions of the names of the regions, towns and villages of Historic Western Armenia (the regions where the genocide occurred). From 1988-1990 cross-stones (khatchkars) were mounted in the vicinity of the Genocide Monument to commemorate the Armenians who were massacred in the 1980s in the Azeri cities of Sumgait, Kirovabad, and Baku. The central memorial structures consist of a circular area that shelters the eternal flame memorizing all the victims of the Genocide; it stands as the Memorial Sanctuary. The eternal flame is housed under 12 tall, inward-leaning basalt slabs forming a circle. The shape of these walls simulates traditional Armenian khatchkars. The level of the floor of the Genocide Monument is set at one and a half meters lower than the walkway. An arrow-shaped stele of granite, 44 meters high, reaches to the sky, symbolizing the survival and spiritual rebirth of the Armenian people. Partly split vertically by a deep crevice, this tower symbolizes the tragic and violent dispersion of the Armenian people, and at the same time, expresses the unity of the Armenian people. The museum and archival area that was built 30 years later, is on the same hill. It houses several large exhibition, administrative, engineering and technical spaces. The exhibition space is over 1,000 square meters. It occupies three indoor halls and one outdoor hall and a hallway. A basalt stone eight meters long and three meters wide lies on the floor of the outdoor hall, symbolizing the eternal memory of the victims of the Genocide and the unity of the Armenian people spread throughout the world. It also expresses the struggle between good and evil,light and darkness.
    Physical SettingThe complex is located on top of a hill, which is the highest point of the park.
    Tourist AmenitiesYes
    Map DesignationMapped as “Dsidsernakaberd Park” or “Tsitsernakabert Monument Complex and Armeni
    Physical ConditionVery well preserved.
    InscriptionNames of the Armenian provinces, towns, and villages of Historic Western Armenia. Names of prominent non-Armenian humanitarians who aided the victims of the Armenian Genocide.
    LocationYerevan Dsidsernakaberd Armenian Genocide Monument, Museum, and Institute
    Yerevan, Yerevan Province 375010 Armenia
    Construction Began1966/67
    Construction Completed1968
    Dedication DateApril 24, 1968
    Prior Use of SitePublic park.
    History of OwnershipOwned by the Armenian Soviet Socialist Republic until 1991; owned by the Republic of Armenia after 1991.
    Additional InformationArmenian Library and Museum of America and Lavrenti Barsegyan, The Armenian Genocide. Watertown, MA: 1995.
    Soviet architecture of today: 1960s-early 1970s. Leningrad: Aurora Art Publishers, 1975.
    Armenian Assembly of America, Online Report (April 25, 1997)
    Asparez & Asparez Online (April 997-2000)
    Noyan Tapan. Yerevan (April 1995-2000)
    Kidd, Kristen.,“Perpetual Reminders,” Armenian International Magazine
    (April 1999), pp. 48-50.
    85 Commémoration du Génocide des Arméniens. Publication du Comité uni pour la Commémoration du Génocide arménien. Montréal, 2000.
    Editorial Broad of Armenian Encyclopedia. The Armenian Question. Yerevan: 1996.
    Notable VisitorsSuren Harutunian & Karen Demirjian, First Secretaries of Armenian Soviet Socialist Party (1970-1990); President Levon Ter Petrossian (1991-1997); President Robert Kocharian (1997-2000); His Holiness Garegin I Supreme Patriarch and Catholicos of All Armenians (1991-1998); His Holiness Garekin II Supreme Patriarch and Catholicos of All Armenians (1999-2000). Foreign dignitaries, including Alexander Lebed, Russia's former Secretary of the National Council (1997); US Senator Robert Dole (1997).
             

    Welcome to the HyeClub Forum!

  • #2
    http://www.panarmenian.net/news/eng/?nid=24770


    Zubkov laid wreath to Armenian Genocide victims memorial
    06.02.2008 16:57 GMT+04:00
    /PanARMENIAN.Net/ Today, the Russian delegation led by Prime Minister Victor Zubkov laid a wreath to the memorial to Armenian Genocide victims. The officials commemorated the innocent murder victims with a minute of silence.

    The Russian Prime Minister also planted a fir at the Memory Alley.
    General Antranik (1865-1927): “I am not a nationalist. I recognize only one nation, the nation of the oppressed.”

    Comment


    • #3
      We are still waiting for the Iranian fir!
      "All truth passes through three stages:
      First, it is ridiculed;
      Second, it is violently opposed; and
      Third, it is accepted as self-evident."

      Arthur Schopenhauer (1788-1860)

      Comment

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