Books On Turkey

  • %26 Stoktan Teslim! 24.4.2021
    Ön sipariş

     Before World War I, the 140 towns and villages in Sivas Province’s eleven districts were home to nearly 80,000 Armenians. There were close to 150 Armenian educational institutions, fourteen monasteries and 128 churches.
    In 1915, these educational institutions disappeared completely. The population, numbering 3,500 in 1927, fell to around 1,000 in 1938 and, influenced by the ‘Citizen, Speak Turkish’ campaign, the Capital Tax, and the reverberations of the September 6-7 pogroms in Sivas, it fell into swift decline from the mid-20th century onward. Today, only around twenty Armenian families reside in the city and its surrounding villages.

    The in-depth interviews in this book provide a look into Sivas’s Armenians’ old memories, their customs, practice of communal gender roles, how they sustained their worship in the absence of a church, how they celebrated their holidays, their relations with non-Armenians and their reasons for emigrating from the region.

    The book contains, in addition to the twelve dept interviews conducted with Ssivas’s Armenians, anthe introduction and afterward by the Rudi Sayat Pulatyan and the afterword by the Narod Avcı laying out short historic information about the city, the methodogy of the interviews as well as observations, whom are members of the Hrant Dink Foundation's History Program.

    The previous books of the series:
    The Sounds of Silence: Turkey's Armenians Speak
    The Sounds of Silence II: Diyarbakır's Armenians Speak
    The Sounds of Silence III: Ankara's Armenians Speak
    The Sounds of Silence IV: Izmit's Armenians Speak
    The Sounds of Silence V: Kayseri's Armenians Speak

  • %26 Stoktan Teslim! 24.4.2021
    Ön sipariş

     What is the relationship between speech and violence? How can we define hate speech? Where does freedom of expression end and hate speech begin? Why and how is hate speech generated in the Turkish media? Who is the ‘other’ in Turkey? Which groups are most targeted by hate speech in print media? How does the language of the media feed social polarization? How can we fight against hate speech? What can we do against hate speech in the new media channels? Is the solution to ban hate speech?     
    You will find the answers to all these questions and more in this book published as the Media Watch on Hate Speech project, initiated by the Hrant Dink Foundation in 2009, completes its tenth year. Each article, tackling hate speech in its various aspects from the perspectives of different disciplines, puts the issue of hate speech into a social and historical context and contributes to the fight against the language of hate, strengthening our hopes for coexistence.

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