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NAASR's Mardigian Library Treasures

From Venice to Boston: The Awgerean Brothers, Hamilton Fish, and Vartan Gregorian

From Venice to Boston: The Awgerean Brothers, Hamilton Fish, and Vartan Gregorian

We offer this in tribute to all of those who keep the spirit of learning and the love of books alive, from the Mekhitarist Fathers of San Lazzaro to Vartan Gregorian.

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E. A. Yeran: Pioneering Armenian-American Printer and Publisher, Part 2

E. A. Yeran: Pioneering Armenian-American Printer and Publisher, Part 2

Part 1 of our Library Treasures feature on the work of Edward Arakel Yeran presented books published by his Yeran press through ca. 1915. Part 2 continues and brings to a conclusion this work.

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E. A. Yeran: Pioneering Armenian-American Printer and Publisher, Part 1

E. A. Yeran: Pioneering Armenian-American Printer and Publisher, Part 1

Although he was not the first Armenian-American publisher—that distinction belongs to Haigag Ēginian (Հայկակ Էկինեան)—occupying a special place among the early publishers stands E. A. Yeran and Yeran Press in Boston.

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A Banquet for the Ages: The Civil and Military Missions of Armenia to the U.S. in Boston, 1919

A Banquet for the Ages: The Civil and Military Missions of Armenia to the U.S. in Boston, 1919

To mark May 28, the anniversary of the declaration of the first independent Republic of Armenia in 1918, we focus on one object from NAASR’s Mardigian Library.

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Genocide Survivor Memoirs in Armenian & English, 1918-1955 ~Treasures of NAASR's Mardigian Library

Genocide Survivor Memoirs in Armenian & English, 1918-1955 ~Treasures of NAASR's Mardigian Library

In this feature we highlight a group, by no means exhaustive, of memoirs by survivors of the Armenian Genocide published in Armenian and English between the years 1918 and 1955. In these memoirs we hear the voices of women and men, clergymen and political activists, natives of the eastern provinces of the Ottoman Empire and of western Asia Minor, Protestant and Apostolic, intellectuals and “average” women and men, as well as one non-Armenian, an Assyrian whose people suffered largely the same fate as the Armenians.

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