Remembering is a noble and necessary act. The call of memory, the call to memory, reaches us from the very dawn of history. No commandment figures so frequently, so insistently, in the Bible. It is incumbent upon us to remember the good we have received, and the evil we have suffered.
Khosrov Frangyan, the Armenian Genocide Survivor, @Marina Mkhitaryan
Faith was leading the survivors to Hope.
Memory is the window through which we view history from those who have lived it. Perhaps we can say that memory is the soul of history, for the survivors of these historic events can also give us an insight into what they felt and dreamed and hoped for, and how they pieced together their shattered lives. Without their memory we might be completely at the mercy of the fabricators of our own history.
-Thea Halo, Soul of History
The representative of the Greek Community of Armenia is a participant of the Armenian Genocide Centennial Commemoration event (The Armenian Genocide Memorial, Yerevan, 2015). @Marina Mkhitaryan
We have to teach our children keeping memory.
<<As a grandchild of an Armenian Genocide survivor, one year ago I began taking photo portraits of Armenian Genocide survivors.I documented their families’ stories of exile and survival. People willingly shared their families’ archival photos. The borders of the project have been extended through photo portraits of descendants of the Armenian Genocide survivors throughout Armenia, including villages near the Armenian-Turkish state border.