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Gibrahayer e-magazine
In a clear reference to the Greek and Armenian minorities, the premier attacks blind nationalism that does not want to question the past. Appreciation for Erdogan’s words from the Greeks, Armenians and western diplomats. Now everyone wants facts to follow words.

Istanbul (AsiaNews) –Turkey’s Prime Minister Tayyp Erdogan has dealt what is being described as a “historic” blow to the kemalist establishment describing their “cleansing of minorities” during Turkey’s foundation as “fascist”. Currently there is a law in act in the country that forbids any attack on the Nation, rendering all historic verification into the Greek and Armenian genocide no-go areas.
On May 23rd last, during a party congress in Düzce, western turkey, the premier reacted to criticism from opposition parties about an Israeli tender for a mine clearing operation along the Turkey-Syria border.
“This is the Fascist mentality and behaviour of the past” said Erdogan, underlining the importance of foreign investment in Turkey. “It is easy to say – he added – that we are loosing our Turkish identity, because the foreign investment in our country involves nations which profess a different religion to ours”.
“For many years – he continued – various facts took place in this country to the detriment of ethnic minorities who lived here. They were ethnically cleansed because they had a different ethnic cultural identity. The time has arrived for us to question ourselves about why this happened and what we have learned from all of this. There has been no analysis of this right up until now”.
“In reality – he concluded – this behaviour is the result of a fascist conception. We have also fallen into this grave error”.
Erdogan’s declaration follows six months after those by Defence Minister Mehmet Vecdi Gonul. On November 10th last, the anniversary of the death of Atatürk, he underlined that Turkey’s foundation came at the cost of the systematic persecution of minorities and the subsequent expropriation of their economic resources, from which the current Turkish business class was born. Gonul also added: “Of course, with a large Greek and Armenian presence across Turkish territory, Turkey would not have its current national identity”.
This last sentence provoked strong indignation among minorities and the International community.
more ... here
sassounianPrime Minister Erdogan Finally Admits
Turkey Practised Ethnic Cleansing
By Harut Sassounian
Publisher, The California Courier
to read the article click here:

Police confirmed to Gibrahayer e-magazine what almost everyone feared for three weeks, ever since Lydia Gulesserian went missing from The Kalaydjian Rest Home, that the body found in the fields in Aglandja was that of the elderly Armenian Cypriot.
Cyprus Mail reported that soon after walking out of the rest home in Nicosia, the 86-year old had spoken to three people near the University area, in an effort to make her way to Larnaca, where she had lived most of her life.
Her funeral will take place next Wednesday.

Simon Bahceli - The Cyprus Mail Nicosia - 24 May, 2009 - It must have been around ten years ago that I first wandered into the Arabahmet neighbourhood of Nicosia. Yalcin, a Turkish Cypriot writer and friend of mine, had recently opened a bar and restaurant in the Writer’s Association’s building in Tanzimat Street. Trade was slow and Yalcin soon tired of cooking, so we began taking our own meat to throw on the grill, and our own booze as well, seeing as he would always have to send his assistant out to buy some when ‘customers’ arrived.
Despite the self-service setup, Yalcin’s place, as it came to be known, was magnificent. A beautifully tiled hallway led to a spacious and leafy courtyard, while a swooping stairway took you to vast rooms with covered balconies that hung over the street below. I felt privileged that we could use such a majestic building for such simple pleasures, and only slightly distracted by the thought that if the owner had been around, he would probably have been living there.
It was later, when Yalcin was booted out and the building leased to a “real restaurateur”, that I learned the building belonged to an Armenian Cypriot. In fact, so did many others in the area, especially the splendid ones with ornate balconies and tall front doors. And of course there was the Armenian church, just metres from Yalcin’s place, and the theatre no more than five doors away. But where were the Armenians?
“We left in 1963,” says Sebouh Tavitian, former deputy head of the English School in Nicosia. I met Tavitian at the Armenian Church’s Prelature in southern Nicosia, where I had come to meet the Archbishop.
“There was never any trouble; we left without any fighting or anything,” he says.
Nineteen sixty-three marked the end of almost 1000 years of Armenian presence in the area. For the 400 years before 1963 they had coexisted peacefully with the mainly Turkish population, having been favoured by the Ottomans for their help in their conquest of Cyprus in 1571. It was only when the Turkish and Greek Cypriots fell out in 1963 that the Armenian Cypriots of Arabahmet felt the goodwill might come to an end, as it had so tragically in Turkey five decades before, and left.
Today there are no Armenians in Arabahmet, and the church which once thronged with worshippers on Sundays lies empty, a victim of neglect and vandalism. The medieval Convent of Our Lady of Tyre, which backs onto the church, has suffered a similar fate, and with each heavy rainfall, fire, looting or act of mindless vandalism, a bit more of this beautiful arched sandstone structure is lost.
And although it has been over 40 years since an Armenian has lived in Arabahmet, and the same length of time since a service has been held in the church there, the area, and the church in particular, still hold a special place in many Armenian Cypriots’ heart.
Tavitian is in his mid sixties now, but he remembers well his former home.
“As an Armenian born very close to that church, the church and the buildings around it are part of my life history. I was baptised there. I went to kindergarten there and I sang in the choir there. The church was our second home,” he says, clearly enjoying the memory.
Although Tavitian and his fellow Arabahmet Armenians seem not to entertain the likelihood of returning to settle in the area, their spirits have been lifted by the news that their church and the monastery have been selected by the United Nations Development Programme (UNPD) for restoration. The project is still in its early stages, but plans have been drawn and the church and monastery fenced off to prevent squatters, fly tippers and vandals from moving back in.
Armenian Archbishop of Cyprus Varoujan Hergelian tells me he is glad that the “spiritual home” of the Cypriot Armenian community is being restored.
“All members of the community were baptised and married there,” he says.
“It was the centre of our community, and next door was the school and the social club. It was the cultural hub. Scriptures too were written there,” he adds, emphasising how the church has value for all of the approximately 2,500 Cypriot Armenians living in Cyprus.
While the church and the monastery might not hold great spiritual significance for the majority of Greek Orthodox and Muslim Cypriots, the buildings should however be recognised for their historical and architectural value. The Armenian Monastery, as it is known, was originally known as the Convent of Our Lady of Tyre, built by Benedictine monks in the eighth century. It was rebuilt in the 13th century during the Lusignan reign and only became Armenian when the Ottomans gave it to the Armenian community after their conquest of the island in the 16th century. This is perhaps why the Turkish Cypriot authorities seem happy enough to go along with the project.
Jaco Cilliers, programme manager at the UNDP’s Action for Cooperation Trust (ACT), however, sees the project as having more than simply the preservation of buildings as a goal.
“Our aim is to support this large goal of how cultural heritage can be used to promote reconciliation through cultural heritage,” he tells me in his office in the UN-controlled buffer zone.
Cillier believes that restoring religious and cultural sites on either side of the Green Line might help in alleviating hostilities between the estranged communities on the island.
“What I find most valuable is the willingness of all communities to promote their ideas of what the project is about. There is great collaboration, and without collaboration it would not have been possible.”
In essence, Cillier believes the fact that Turkish Cypriots and Armenians have to sit together to discuss how the project will move forward means the first seeds of reconciliation will have been sewn.
“Whether the reconciliation starts now or in 20 years’ time, people have to have a relationship to have knowledge and understanding of each other. The process is just as important as the restoration,” he says.
Admittedly, most of the Armenians I spoke to did not see the restoration project as something that would spark a love affair between themselves and Turkish Cypriots, particularly since the idea came not from the Turkish Cypriot community but from the Armenian community and the UN. Less still would it have an impact on the ongoing disagreement between the Turks and Armenians over the 1915 genocide of 1.5 million Anatolian Armenians.
“I’m open minded but I can’t forget the fact that I’ve never met either of my grandfathers,” says Artin Aivazian, headmaster of the Nareg Armenian School in Nicosia.
But although Aivazian and fellow Armenians look to 20th century Turkish-Armenian relations with sadness, there are also feelings of kinship towards the Turkish Cypriots they used to share neighbourhoods with.
“Even during the uprising of 1955-60, we didn’t see any of the troubles. Our neighbours were Armenian and Turkish. We didn’t speak Greek till we were 10 or 11,” says Aivazian.
“I read novels in Turkish. My father could read and write Ottoman. My daughter knows Turkish because we used it at home,” Aivazian adds. Naturally, linguistic links are important.
Nevertheless, Cillier is keen that the restoration of Our Lady of Tyre strengthens the bonds that already exist and create new ones in generations of Armenians and Turkish Cypriots too young to remember a shared existence in Arabahmet. And although this may take time, it is no reason not to bother. As Cillier says: “You don’t turn up on your first date with a wedding ring”.

PanARMENIAN.Net - On May 19, Armenia's Deputy Foreign Minister Karine Kazinyan met with Petros Kestoras, newly-appointed Cyprus Ambassador to Armenia (residence in Moscow). Expressing satisfaction with Cyprus' constant support to Armenia, Ms. Kazinyan hoped for further development of warm relations between two states. The Cypriot diplomat in his turn reiterated Nicosia's official interest in further strengthening of ties with Yerevan.
Expressing gratitude to Armenia for balanced position on the Cyprus issue, Petros Kestoras introduced latest developments in negotiation process. At the Ambassador's request, Karine Kazinyan exchanged with him views on Karabakh settlement talks.

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To read Azad Or's Greek language supplement(Issue 9) click here

Letters to the Editor
Dear Editor,
Before his election President Obama established a reputation as one of the most pro-Armenian candidates for the US presidency in recent times. He made a firm pledge that he would recognise the Armenian Genocide and continue to aid Armenia. He also stated that he would stand with the Armenians everywhere with a sense of friendship, solidarity and deep respect. He displayed a rare ability to reach out to our community which overwhelmingly and enthusiastically embraced him.
However, I am confused and disturbed about his recent statements and actions reneging on his earlier pledges. Furthermore, to this day President Obama has not offered any high-level administration position to an Armenian-American among the hundreds of appointments made thus far. Are there no capable Armenians to serve this country ?
As a firm supporter of President Obama on many issues of concern to our country, I am disappointed by his stand on Armenian issues. The last well-known Armenian-American to serve the Administration was Edward Djeredjian. Among his list of credentials was serving as Assistant Secretary of State on Near East Affairs in both the Bush Senior and Clinton adminstrations and as Ambassador to Syria and Israel.
Regrettably, Obama's recent decisions vis-a-vis the 1.5 million strong Armenian-American community are bothersome. All we are getting from him at this stage of his Presidency are alarming signals that point to his support of the Turkish/Azeri view in negotiations with Turkey and Armenia. In fact he has alienated very many in our community by failing to hold to his promises. I simply cannot defend his record on Armenian issues to my Republican friends much longer.
Montrose, California

Dear Gibrahayer readers,
I am writing this letter regarding Simon Bahceli’s article on the renovation of the old Sourp Asdvadzadzin church in Turkish-occupied Nicosia, in the interest of revealing a number of truths the Turkish-origin journalist failed to write.
To begin with, Bahceli contacted me on 5 May, informing me on his intend to write the article in question. We met on 8 May and I personally took him to Dr. Antranik Ashdjian’s office, the Armenian Prelature of Cyprus and Nareg Elementary School, devoting a whole morning for him; it was also I who provided him with the B/W photographs he used in his article, as well as a large amount of historical information. Sadly, he neglected to include my name, or the names of Dr. Ashdjian - with whom he spoke for about an hour -and Mr John Guevherian, with whom he also spoke at the Arachnortaran. Also, I stressed to him, in person, on the phone and over e-mail that it is very important that also he speaks with the Representative, Mr Vartkes Mahdessian, which I very much doubt he did.
Not only that, Bahceli failed to mention that we attempted to visit the church on 14 May, after claiming he was told by the UN we could. Upon arriving at the gate, the guard (an illegal Turkish settler) told us we needed a permit to enter. Bahceli phoned the UN and the UN told him to phone EVKAF, but unfortunately it was not made possible to enter the church site. He did, however, wanted to take pictures of the church, so we went behind the Melikian mansion, where we saw two Turkish-speaking persons inside the compound, claiming to be bidders for the restoration. Asking them how they got inside, they told him they had entered through a passage. We went back to the guard to ask him if he could let us in too, since they were obviously in, and to my utter surprise and fury the guard, together with two trespassers, told us that they entered the site by themselves, he couldn’t kick them out, but he couldn’t let us in either…
Now, with regard to the article itself, an unsuspected reader will get the idea that there was never a problem with the Turkish Cypriots, and that Armenian Cypriots left only because they felt safely in the Greek Cypriot side of Nicosia… However, there is more to that story (simply ask Manoug Mangaldjian, he will tell it to you as he remembers it). Moreover, I was there when the people were speaking to Bahceli, and I know that much more was said. Not to mention the complete absence of any reference to the Armenian Genocide monument, for which everyone he spoke with made mention, including myself. Another thing: southern Nicosia for the government-controlled parts but simply Nicosia for the Turkish-occupied parts of Nicosia? The use of this makes not only the journalist but also the newspaper, Cyprus Mail, responsible for this illegality.
Historical inaccuracies are also observed: the Armenian presence in the area is about 500-600 years old, NOT 1000 years, and the church was re-built in 1308, not the 13th century.
Geographical inaccuracies also exist: the church compound is NOT located in the Arabahmet, but in the Karaman Zade quarter; this is not a simple mistake, as the Turkish pseudo-state calls the whole area Arabahmet, in the same way it designates 3 of the 4 Turkish-occupied Larnaca district villages as belonging to the so-called “Lefkoþa kaza” district and 1 to the so-called “Gazimaðusa kaza”. Upon our conversations, I stressed to Bahceli this fact, which he blatantly ignored. And one more thing: why would the church not hold that much importance for the Greek Orthodox? A church is always a church. Finally, again stressing his T/C outlook, it is Ottoman Armenians NOT Anatolian Armenians he should refer to.
I am very upset for this whole thing, and I hope the newspaper never allows such mistreatment of the truth again.

Alexander-Michael Hadjilyra, Nicosia 27-05-2009


GIBRAHAYER e-magazine

News in Brief by Sevag Devletian

* Armenian President Serzh Sargsyan has confirmed his readiness to meet with his Azeri counterpart Ilham Aliyev in St. Petersburg in June. "Our next meeting will take place in early June, most likely in St. Petersburg. We are ready to continue the negotiations on the settlement of the Karabakh conflict," Sargsyan told a press conference held in Yerevan on Friday.
* The ARF Dashnaktsoutiun's Archives Institute announced that it has received a 50,000 dollar grant from the Gulbenkian Foundation. The grant will fund the upgrade and advancement of the institute's technological capabilities, greatly enhancing the activities of the organisation.
* Russia agreed to lend Armenia 500 million dollars (355 million euros) to help the nation withstand the economic crisis. The 15-year loan is to be spent on "measures to develop infrastructure, small and medium-sized business and the Armenian economy as a whole"

redskysongs presents prof. pilikian's
GIBRAHAYER e-magazine

To view Professor Hovhanness Pilikian's film in three parts click here

Redskysongs – Press Release - Redskysongs proudly presents Professor H.I. Pilikian’s innovative, radical, and NEW definition of “Climate Change/Global Warming” – the ultimate of all the Evil caused by Homo Capitalismus, the genocidal Modern man – not as a question of Carbon, but as a problem of the Oxygen we need to breathe second-by second!
In a film of 3 parts, Professor Pilikian posits the problem (Part I), proposes practical solutions, very do-able, that can produce instantaneous curative results (Part II), and provides a definitive Conclusion (Part III) – “There is no time left”, as the Professor states, in profound sadness and with a tragic compassion that may bring tears to your eyes!
Often referred to as “a Renaissance man” by several commentators independently of each other, Prof HIP is a one-man think tank – a powerhouse of sheer intellectual energy and scholarly knowledge. Here is what the distinguished Dr. C. Badcock of London University’s world-famous LSE (London School of Economics), author of pioneering books in the Social Sciences, and Pilikian’s sometime Ph.D Supervisor has written about him;

Pilikian is a man of immense culture and learning .. great creative gifts .. very impressive achievements. His deep knowledge of literature and the arts, combined with his critical well-informed appreciation of the social sciences, make him pre-eminently qualified to produce work of the first quality and greatest importance.

Back in 1972 (2nd June), the Doyen of the British Theatre-Arts, Hugh Cruttwell, the Principal of the world-famous Royal Academy of Dramatic Art (RADA) had appreciated first in Britain the young (Armenian) Pilikian’s work as a Theatre-Director;

Positively revolutionary… a man of original genius.

International subscribers can make contributions to: Marfin Popular Bank Public Company Ltd, Bank Address: Strovolos Industrial Area sub-Branch Stavrou Avenue 96-I, 2034 Nicosia - Cyprus, A/C Name: Aynedjian Simon, Account No: 101 1100 3421 Swift Code: LIKI CY 2N, IBAN: CY13 0030 0101 0000 0101 1100 3421

This is an interview (in Armenian), of former Minister of Foreign Affairs of the Republic of Armenia, Vartan Oskanian given to Yerkir Media. You can watch it by clicking on the link here


Nicosia 20 May - ANCCy press release - The Armenian National Committee of Cyprus (ANCY) chairman, Hagop Manougian, attended the commemoration of the genocide of Pontian Greeks that was organised by the association of "Pontian Greek Organizations" in Cyprus. The event, which took place in Nicosia on 17th May 2009, was attended by a representative of the president of Cyprus, the Ambassador of Georgia in Cyprus, Greek Army representatives, the president of the "Evropaiko Komma" (European Party) Demetris Syllouris, as well as other Cypriot organizations and movements.
Addressing the event the ANCCY chairman spoke about the genocide of the Greeks and Armenians in Pontus that took place between 1915 to 1922, elaborating on the massacres that occurred in the town of Trabezounda (modern-day Trabizon) on the Black Sea coast. Half of the population of the town were Christians, with Greeks and Armenians being the majority. In 1915, the Turks, after slaughtering the male Armenian population, began to gather all the women, the elderly and the children, in order to send them off via caravans of death. The Armenian families, hoping to save their children from extermination, handed them over to their Greek neighbours. However, the Turks forced the Greeks to hand over all the Armenian children that where hiding in their houses and massacred them by drowning them in the Black Sea en masse. Following, the Turks returned to exterminate the Greek population of Pontus during which 350,000 Pontian Greeks where martyred.
If it was not for the genocide of the Armenian and Greeks, Hagop Manougian articulated, today the city of Trabizon would have had a population of half a million Armenians and Greeks. In light of the close collaboration on national issues between Turkey and Azerbaijan, Hagop Manougian called upon Greeks and Armenians, as well as their respective governments, for a closer collaboration and cooperation in their national struggles and a formation of a united front against aggression from the common foes.


28 MAY, 1918

91st anniversary of Armenia's first Republic
under the auspices of Armenian MP Vartkes Mahdessian
organised by ARF Dashnaktsoutiun, ARS (HOM), HMEM-AYMA & Hamazkayin
Saturday 30 May, 2009 at 7:00 pm at PASYDY Hall in Nicosia
Keynote Speaker: Hovig Bertizlian
Principal of Karasoun Manoug Azkayin Varjaran in Beirut

The Sipan Dance Ensemble of Hamazkayin "Oshagan" Cyprus Chapter
and Cyprus Eurovision Finalist Gore Melian will perform at the event

followed by community khrakhjank at AYMA Hall
Sign up: Lily Hovsepian - 99354552, Hagop Kazandjian - 99394414 & Vart Mahdessian 99478486


Private English Lessons
Armenian Cypriot English teacher offering English Language and English Literature lessons for individuals and groups. Call __99540339. Also available in the summer.

Sports by Sevag Devletian

* The Women's Chess team of Armenia will take part in the Women's World Championship between September 1 and 12 this year in Ningbo, China.
* Youth Weightlifting Championships Thailand results: Militosyan Vardan (50 kg) 12th place, Margaryan Smbat (56 kg) 2nd place, Karapetyan Vladik (56 kg) 12th place, Melikyan Rafi (69 kg) 7th place, Nersesyan Aren (77 kg) 7th place, Sayadyan Azat (85 kg) 7th place.
* The first International Handball Tournament finished on May 20 in Yerevan. In the third round Iran's national team beat Armenia's team with the score of 42 to 17 and Georgia's national team beat Armenia's youth team with the score of 50 to 21.
* The Boxing International Tournament finished on May 17 in the city of Usti nad Labem, Czech Republic. Eight sportsmen represented Armenia in the competitions. Andranik Hakobian (75 kg, Etchmiadzin) and Tsolak Ananikian (91 kg, Abovian) won all fights and took the first place.
* Armenia's national team took the first place in the team competition in the Judo International Youth Tournament held on May 17 in Belgium.
* The International Boxing Association (AIBA) world junior championships opened in Yerevan at the weekend to become the first boxing event at this level to be hosted by Armenia. Delegations from 42 countries represented by a total of 255 athletes attended the Saturday opening ceremony at the Karen Demirchyan Sports & Concert Complex, which will see competitions of boxers (aged 15-16) till May 30.

Mad4Tennis Championships

* Simon and Edmond Aynedjian erased a 3-4 deficit to defeat Josefides / Liveretos 6-4, 6-1, successfully defending their Mad4tennis Men's Doubles Nicosia title.

Field Club Tennis Championships

* Yanos Kouyoumdjian and Edmond Aynedjian defeated Demetris Araouzou and Elias Tzarou
6-1, 7-6 and have made it to the quarter finals against seeded number four, Nicolas Argyrides and Yiorgos Christodoulou.
* Edmond Aynedjian was defeated 3-6, 0-6 in the quarter finals of the under 12 singles event while Yanos Kouyoumdjian made it to the semi finals of the same event by defeating the number three seed Xenios Mavroudis 6-3, 6-2.

Armenian Football

Results from the Armenian Premier League Match-day 8:

* FC Ararat 1 (Sergey Erzrumyan ) - FC Shirak 3 (Andranik Barikyan hat-trick)
* FC Banants 1 (Artak Dashyan) - FC Pyunik 4 (Henrikh Mkhitaryan hat-trick, Edgar Malakyan)
* FC Ulysses 1 (Hrayr Mkoyan) - FC Kilikia 0
* FC Mika 2 (Aram Voskanyan, Stepan Hakobyan) - FC Gandzasar 0


* Saturday 30 May at 7:00 pm - at PASYDY Hall in Nicosia. 91st Anniversary of Armenia's first Republic, under the auspices of Armenian MP Vartkes Mahdessian, organised by ARF Dashnaktsoutiun, ARS (HOM), HMEM-AYMA & Hamazkayin. Keynote Speaker: Hovig Bertizlian - Principal of Karasoun Manoug Azkayin Varjaran in Beirut, Lebanon.
* Saturday 30 May at 5:00 pm - Armenian Evangelical Church service in Greek Evangelical Church, 20 Gladstonos street, Nicosia. Speaker: Hrayr Jebejian.
* Wednesday June 17 - Nareg Graduation Ceremony at Nareg Amphitheatre.
* Wednesday 24 June 2009 from 5.30pm - 7.30pm - Traditional reception to all Armenian graduates on the island at the residence of the Armenian MP Vartkes Mahdessian.
* Saturday, 27 June from 8.30 pm - POOL PARTY at Champs Elysees Nicosia. Organised by the Armenian Representative Youth Committee.
* July 15 - August 2 - HOM (Armenian Relief Society) Khalkidhiki Summer Camp for Armenian Youth. Participation for ages: 10-16 years. Armenian Cypriot participants please contact Louise Aynedjian on Mob_99533684. You may download the registration form here, and email it to

Gibrahayer Calendar every week

* Every Saturday at 6:00 pm at AYMA - Weekly meetings of Azadamard Junior Badanegan (8-13 year olds). An educational and fun environment for the younger generation of our community. Games, trips, parties and lots of fun in a family environment. For more information contact Kevork Keoshgerian on tel_99817806
* Every Saturday at 7:00 pm at AYMA - Weekly meetings of Azadamard Senior Badanegan (13-17 year olds). For more information contact Kevork Keoshgerian on tel_99817806
* Every Sunday at 7:30 pm at AYMA - Weekly meetings of AYF Koyamard Branch (17-30 year olds).
* Every Wednesday at 7:00 pm - Community gathering at The Armenian Club of Larnaca, followed by dinner.
* Every Friday and Saturday evening - Marie-Louise Kouyoumdjian sings at ENALLAX with the resident Band.
* Every Saturday at 10:00-11:30 am at the Armenian Prelature in Nicosia - Giragnoria Varjaran (Sunday School) for 8-16 year olds. For more information contact Der Momig Habeshian on tel_99307966
* Every Saturday at 5:00 pm at Sourp Asdvadzadzin Church in Nicosia - Giragamoudki Jamerkoutioun (Vespers)
* Every Sunday at 8:45 am at Sourp Asdvadzadzin Church in Nicosia - Jamerkoutioun (Matins)
* Every Sunday at 9:30 am Sourp Asdvadzadzin Church in Nicosia - Sourp Badarak (Divine Liturgy)

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