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|Abram Azarian was born in Sivas, Turkey in 1865. He married Lucy Arevian/Hagobian in 1895 in Constantinople. They immigrated to the United States with their seven children in 1920 and 1921.|
|Lucy Arevian/Hagopian was born in the village of Perkenik, State of Sivas, Turkey in 1875/76.|
|Children of Abraham and Lucy Azarian|
|Azarian Immigration and Naturalization Dates|
| Azarians in Constantinople
|Armenian Roman Catholic Curches in Istanbul|
|Maps of Turkey and Union City, New Jersey|
|The Armenians in Turkey|
|Azarian group pictures|
|Armenian Customs, Dress, Food|
|Pirkinik, a village outside of Sivas|
|History of the Village of Perkenik by Fr. Ephrem Boghossian C. M. Vd. (Mechitharist of Vienna, Austria)|
|The Abkarian Family of Sivas|
|1895/1896 Armenian Issues|
|The 1915 Genocide|
|The Azarian Family in the 1930 United States Census 1930 Federal Census|
|For information on the sources used to research this site see Research Sources|
|Azarians in the Istanbul Catholic Church REcords Azarian Records|
|1914 Constantinople, The National Geographic.|
|Belmar, New Jersey Pictures
The John Blanck Family and the families of the sisters of Alice Azarian Blanck spent their summers in Belmar, New Jersey for many years. To see pictures of Belmar, click on the post card of the beach scene
The April 21, 2006 Times of London reported on the "disappearance" of one of the medieval wonders of the Caucasus as an act of "cultural vandalism". An Armenian cemetery at Jugha near the southern boarder of Azerbaijan containing thousands of carved stone crosses dating from the 9th to 16th centuries has vanished apparently destroyed by the Azerbaijanis.
Azerbaijan has repeatedly dismissed Armenia's allegations as scaremongering and in turn accused Armenia of destroying hundreds of Muslim sites.
The Armenian foreign minister, Vartan Oskanian stated that "The irony is that this destruction has taken place not during a time of war but at a time of peace."
The Azerbaijanis contend that there was never an Armenian cemetery or any other Armenian cultural relics on the site.
My thanks to John Doherty who sent a copy of the times article.
You As A Source
The history of the Azarian family is a work in progress. I have a few more research ideas to pursue, more documents I need to process, and more photos I want to clean up a bit before including them. I will be continually updating these pages.
If you have any suggestions, corrections, information, copies of documents, or photos that you would like to share with this site, please contact me at email@example.com
I am particularly interested in old photos.
To Lucille Iorio Gaudelli for
To Ilda Pace Restrepo:
To Julie Rose Claveloux:
To George and Polly Parnagian:
To Ani and Levon Capan
To Eileen Claveloux and Paula Parnegian:
To Christine Parnagian Esposito:
To Haniel Riviere-Allen, the granddaughter of Hagop Arevian/Hagopian:
Do you know this person?
Julie Claveloux Rose kindly sent me some photos that were found when Eileen was moving from Westport. This photo was among the pictures that she sent. If you have any idea who this is please contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org
John Arevian, who is in the US Army tells me that this person is either a sergeant or a staff sergeant, but he does not know which army. He noted the ribbon on the left side, but could not make it out.
|If you would like a copy of an original baptismal or marriage record of the Azarian family please contact me at email@example.com|
|If you have any suggestions, corrections, information, copies of documents, or photos that you would like to share with this page, please contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org|
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