Through his photographs Hrair Sarkissian portrays a quiet, depopulated and somewhat eerie landscape of Karabakh.
Indigenous Armenian heritage in occupied Artsakh’s museums faces the threat of erasure and cultural cleansing.
Scout Tufankjian spent a month in post-war Artsakh to witness the controversial ceasefire that would involve the removal of lands from the sovereignty of the Republic of Artsakh.
The government of Azerbaijan has been supporting various initiatives that ethnically cleanse the art of Armenians in Artsakh and Azerbaijan and the ancient art of carpet weaving is one of the frontlines in their war.
The story of Hasan Jalal Dawla, an Armenian prince in Artsakh, offers insight into the world of Medieval people.
A late 12th- or early 13th-century khachkar in the province of Karvajar is part of a larger history of nursing images in Christian imagery, but is it threatened?
Azerbaijan continues to erase Armenian history in favor of a discredited theory that the region’s Christian sites were made by a now-extinct group called Caucasian Albanians.
Has spending millions on contemporary art and architecture helped Azerbaijan artwash its image?
An Islamic mausoleum built by an Armenian architect might offer a unique opportunity to embrace diversity.
This edition explores the realities facing the monuments, churches, and landmarks currently threatened in post-war Artsakh, while considering the complexities that are often overlooked.
We love representation, the power of signifying, and the incisiveness of well-argued critique, but by themselves, these tools won’t effect structural change.
Institutional trauma is real.