Nusaybin
Get Nusaybin essential facts below. View Videos or join the Nusaybin discussion. Add Nusaybin to your PopFlock.com topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
Nusaybin
Nusaybin

? Nb?n
Nusaybin364.jpg
Nusaybin is located in Turkey
Nusaybin
Nusaybin
Coordinates: 37°04?31.2?N 41°12?56.5?E / 37.075333°N 41.215694°E / 37.075333; 41.215694Coordinates: 37°04?31.2?N 41°12?56.5?E / 37.075333°N 41.215694°E / 37.075333; 41.215694
CountryTurkey
ProvinceMardin
Government
 o MayorErgün Baysal (State-appointed caretaker[1])
 o KaymakamErgün Baysal
Area
 o District1,169.15 km2 (451.41 sq mi)
Elevation471 m (1,545 ft)
Population
(2012)[4]
 o Urban
88,047
 o District
115,072
 o District density98/km2 (250/sq mi)
Post code
47300
Websitewww.nusaybin.bel.tr

Nusaybin (pronounced [nu'sajbin]; Akkadian: Na?ibina;[5]Classical Greek: ?, Nisibis; Arabic: ‎, Kurdish: Nisêbîn[6]; Syriac: ‎, Nb?n;[7]Armenian: , Mtsbin ; Hebrew: ‎) is a city in Mardin Province, Turkey. The population of the city is 83,832[8] as of 2009 and is predominantly Kurdish. In Turkish Kurdistan, Nusaybin is separated from the larger Kurdish-majority city of Qamishlo by the Syria-Turkey border.[9][10]

History

Ancient period

Stele of Shar-pati-beli, governor of Assur, Na?ibina, Urakka, Kahat, and Masaka. 831 BCE. From Assur, Iraq. Pergamon Museum

First mentioned in 901 BCE, Na?ib?na was an Aramean kingdom captured by the Assyrian king Adad-Nirari II in 896.[11] By 852 BCE, Na?ibina had been fully annexed to the Neo-Assyrian Empire and appeared in the Assyrian Eponym List as the seat of an Assyrian provincial governor named Shamash-Abua.[12] It remained part of the Assyrian Empire until its collapse in 608 BCE.[]

It was under Babylonian control until 536 BCE, when it fell to the Achaemenid Persians, and remained so until taken by Alexander the Great in 332 BCE. The Seleucids refounded the city as Antiochia Mygdonia (Greek: ), mentioned for the first time in Polybius' description of the march of Antiochus III the Great against Molon (Polybius, V, 51). The Greek historian Plutarch suggested that the city was populated by descendants of Spartans. Around the 1st century CE, Nisibis (, Netzivin) was the home of Judah ben Bethera, who founded a famous yeshiva there.[13]

Classical period

The newly excavated Church of Saint Jacob in Nisibis.

In 67 BCE, during Rome's first war with Armenia, the Roman general Lucullus took Nisibis from the brother of Tigranes.[14]

Like many other cities in the marches where Roman and Parthian powers confronted one another, Nisibis was often taken and retaken. In 115 CE, it was captured by the Roman Emperor Trajan, for which he gained the name of Parthicus,[15] then lost to and regained from the Jews during the Kitos War. After the Romans again lost the city in 194, it was once more conquered by Septimius Severus, who made it his headquarters and re-established a colony there.[16] The last battle between Rome and Parthia was fought in the vicinity of the city in 217.[17] With the fresh energy of the new Sassanid dynasty, Shapur I conquered Nisibis, was driven out, and returned in the 260s. In 298, by a treaty with Narseh, the province of Nisibis was acquired by the Roman Empire.

During the Roman-Persian Wars (337-363 CE) Nisibis was unsuccessfully besieged by the Sassanid Empire thrice, in 337, 346 and 350.

Upon the death of Constantine the Great in 337 CE, the Sassanid Shah Shapur II marched against Roman held Nisibis with a vast army composed of cavalry, infantry and elephants. His combat engineers raised siege works, including towers, so his archers could rain down arrows at the defenders. They also undermined the walls, dammed the Mygdonius River and constructed dikes to direct the river against the walls. On the seventieth day of the siege, the water was released and the torrent struck the walls; entire sections of the city walls collapsed. The water passed through the city and knocked down a section of the opposite wall as well. The Persians were unable to assault the city because the approaches to the breaches were impassable due to floodwater, mud and debris. The soldiers and citizens inside the city worked all night and by dawn the breaches were closed with makeshift barriers. Shapur's assault troops attacked the breaches, but their assault was repulsed. A few days later the Persian lifted the siege.[18]

Nisibis was besieged a second time in 346 CE. The details of the second siege have not survived. Shapur besieged the city for seventy-eight days and then lifted the siege.[19]

In 350 CE, while the Roman Emperor Constantius II was engaged in a civil war against the usurper Magnentius in the West, the Persians invaded and lay siege to Nisibis for the third time. The siege lasted between 100 and 160 days. The Persian engineers tried several innovative siege technics; using the River Mygdonius to bring down a section of the walls, and creating a lake around the city and using boats with siege engines to bring down another section. Unlike the first siege, as the walls fell, Persian assault troops immediately entered the breaches supported by war elephants. Despite all this they failed to break through the breaches and the attack stalled. The Romans, experts at close-quarter combat, and supported by arrows and bolts from the walls and towers checked the assault and a sortie from one of the gates forced the Persians to withdraw. Shortly after the Persian Army, suffering heavy casualties from combat and disease, lifted the siege and withdrew.[20]

The Roman historian of the 4th century, Ammianus Marcellinus, gained his first practical experience of warfare as a young man at Nisibis under the master of the cavalry, Ursicinus. From 360 to 363, Nisibis was the camp of Legio I Parthica. Because of its strategic importance on the Persian border, Nisibis was heavily fortified. Ammianus lovingly calls Nisibis the "impregnable city" (urbs inexpugnabilis) and "bulwark of the provinces" (murus provinciarum).

Sozomen writes that when the inhabitants of Nisibis asked for help because the Persians were about to invade the Roman territories and attack them, Emperor Julian refused to assist them because they were Christianized, and he told them that he would not help them if they did not return to paganism.[21]

In 363 Nisibis was ceded to the Sassanian Empire after the defeat of Julian. Before that time the population of the town was forced by the Roman authorities to leave Nisibis and move to Amida. Emperor Jovian allowed them only three days for the evacuation. Historian Ammianus Marcellinus was again an eyewitness and condemns Emperor Jovian for giving up the fortified town without a fight. Marcellinus' point-of-view is certainly in line with contemporary Roman public opinion.

According to Al-Tabari, some 12,000 Persians of good lineage from Istakhr, Isfahan, and other regions settled at Nisibis in the fourth century, and their descendants were still there at the beginning of the seventh century.[22]

The School of Nisibis, founded at the introduction of Christianity into the city by ethnic Assyrians of the Assyrian Church of the East,[23] was closed when the province was ceded to the Persians. Ephrem the Syrian, an Assyrian poet, commentator, preacher and defender of orthodoxy, joined the general exodus of Christians and reestablished the school on more securely Roman soil at Edessa. In the fifth century, the school became a center of Nestorian Christianity, and was closed down by Archbishop Cyrus in 489. The expelled masters and pupils withdrew once more, back to Nisibis, under the care of Barsauma, who had been trained at Edessa, under the patronage of Narses, who established the statutes of the new school. Those that have been discovered and published belong to Osee, the successor of Barsauma in the See of Nisibis, and bear the date 496; they must be substantially the same as those of 489. In 590, they were again modified. The monastery school was under a superior called Rabban ("master"), a title also given to the instructors. The administration was confided to a majordomo, who was steward, prefect of discipline and librarian, but under the supervision of a council. Unlike the Jacobite schools, devoted chiefly to profane studies, the School of Nisibis was above all a school of theology. The two chief masters were the instructors in reading and in the interpretation of Holy Scripture, explained chiefly with the aid of Theodore of Mopsuestia. The free course of studies lasted three years, the students providing for their own support. During their sojourn at the university, masters and students led a monastic life under somewhat special conditions. The school had a tribunal and enjoyed the right of acquiring all sorts of property. Its rich library possessed a most beautiful collection of Nestorian works; from its remains Ebed-Jesus, Bishop of Nisibis in the 14th century, composed his celebrated catalogue of ecclesiastical writers. The disorders and dissensions, which arose in the sixth century in the school of Nisibis, favoured the development of its rivals, especially that of Seleucia; however, it did not really begin to decline until after the foundation of the School of Baghdad (832). Notable people associated with the school include its founder Narses; Abraham, his nephew and successor; Abraham of Kashgar, the restorer of monastic life; and ArchbishopElijah of Nisibis.

As a fortified frontier city, Nisibis played a major role in the Roman-Persian Wars. It became the capital of the newly created province of Mesopotamia after Diocletian's organization of the eastern Roman frontier. It became known as the "Shield of the Empire" after a successful resistance in 337-350. The city changed hands several times, and once in Sasanian hands, Nisibis was the base of operations against the Romans. The city was also one of the main crossing points for merchants, although elaborate counter-espionage safeguards were also in place.[24]

Islamic period

The city was taken without resistance by the forces of the Rashidun Caliphate under Umar in 639 or 640. Under early Islamic rule, the city served as a local administrative centre. In 717, it was struck by an earthquake and in 927 it was raided by the Qarmatians. Nisibis was captured in 942 by the Byzantine Empire but was subsequently recaptured by the Hamdanid dynasty. It was attacked by the Byzantines once again in 972. Following the Hamdanids, the city was administered by Marwanids and Uqaylids. From the middle of the 11th century onwards, it was subjected to Turkish raids and being threatened by the County of Edessa, being attacked and damaged by Seljuq forces under Tughril in 1043. The city nevertheless remained an important centre of commerce and transport.[25]

In 1120, it was captured by the Artuqids under Necmeddin Ilgazi, followed by the Zengids and Ayyubids. The city is described as a very prosperous one by the period's Arab geographers and historians, with imposing baths, walls, lavish houses, a bridge and a hospital. In 1230, the city was invaded by the Mongol Empire. Mongol sovereignty was followed by that of the Ag Qoyunlu, Kara Koyunlu and Safavids. In 1515, it was taken by the Ottoman Empire under Selim I thanks to the efforts of Idris Bitlisi.[25]

Modern history

On the eve of World War I, Nusaybin had a Christian community of 2000, along with a Jewish population of 600.[26] A massacre of Christians took place in August 1915, after which the Christian community of Nusaybin diminished to 1200. Syrian Jacobites, Chaldean Catholics, Protestants, and Armenians were targeted.[27][28][29][30]

As agreed upon by the governments of France and the new Republic of Turkey in the 1923 Treaty of Lausanne, the Turkey-Syria border would follow the line of the Baghdad Railway until Nusaybin, after which it would follow the path of a Roman road leading to Cizre.[31]

Nusaybin was a place on the transit routes of Syrian Jews leaving the country after the 1948 formation of Israel and the subsequent Jewish exodus from Arab and Muslim countries. Upon reaching Turkey, after a route that took them through Aleppo and the Jazira sometimes with the help of Bedouin smugglers, most headed for Israel.[32] There had been a large Jewish community in Nisbis since antiquity, many of whom moved to Qamishli in the early 20th century for economic reasons. A synagogue in Jerusalem practises the Nisbis and Qamishli rites today.

21st century

Nusaybin made headlines in 2006 when villagers near Kuru uncovered a mass grave, suspected of belonging to Ottoman Armenians and Assyrians killed during the Armenian and Assyrian Genocides.[33] Swedish historian David Gaunt visited the site to investigate its origins, but left after finding evidence of tampering.[34][35][36] Gaunt, who has studied 150 massacres carried out in the summer of 1915 in Mardin, said that the Committee of Union and Progress's governor for Mardin, Halil Edip, had likely ordered the massacre on 14 June 1915, leaving 150 Armenians and 120 Assyrians dead. The settlement was then known as Dara (now O?uz). Gaunt added that the death squad, named El-Ham?in (meaning "fifty men"), was headed by officer Refik Nizamettin Kaddur. The president of the Turkish Historical Society, Yusuf Halaço?lu, following the Turkish government's policy of Armenian Genocide denial, said that the remains dated back to Roman times.[37]Özgür Gündem reported that the Turkish military and police pressed the Turkish media not to report the discovery.[38]

The Turkish Interior Ministry looked into dissolving Nusaybin city council in 2012 after it decided to use Arabic, Armenian, Aramaic, and Kurmanji on signposts in the town, in addition to the Turkish language.[39]

Recent tensions and violence

In November 2013, Nusaybin's mayor, Ay?e Gökkan, commenced a hunger strike to protest against the construction of a wall between Nusaybin and the neighboring Kurdish-majority city of Qamishli in Rojava. Construction of the wall stopped as a result of this and other protests.[40]

On 13 November 2015, the town was placed under a curfew by the Turkish government, and Ali Atalan and Gülser Y?ld?r?m, two elected members of the Grand National Assembly from the pro-Kurdish Peoples' Democratic Party (HDP), began a hunger strike in protest. Two civilians and ten PKK fighters were killed by security forces in the ensuing unrest.[41] By March 2016, PKK forces controlled about half of Nusaybin according to Al-Masdar News[42] and the YPS controlled "much" of it, according to The Independent.[43] The Turkish state imposed eight successive curfews over several months and employed the use of heavy weapons in defeating the Kurdish militants, resulting in large swathes of Nusaybin being destroyed.[44] 61 members of the security forces had been killed by May 2016.[45] By 9 April, 60,000 residents of the city had been displaced, yet 30,000 civilians remained in the city, including in the six neighborhoods where fighting continued.[46] YPS reportedly had 700-800 militants in the city,[46] of which the Turkish army claimed that 325 were "neutralised" by 4 May.[47] A curfew was in place between 14 March and 25 July in the majority of the town.[48] After the fighting ended in a Turkish Army victory, in late September 2016 the Turkish government began demolishing a quarter of the city's residential buildings. This rendered 30,000 citizens homeless and caused a mass evacuation of tens of thousands of residents to neighboring towns and villages. Over 6,000 houses were bulldozed. After demolition was completed in March 2017, over one hundred apartment towers were built. The Turkish government offered to compensate homeowners at 12% of the value of their destroyed houses if they agreed to certain relocation conditions.[49]

Economy

As a result of Turkish government policy to close all border crossings with the Autonomous Administration of North and East Syria, the city's border with Syria (i.e. the large Syrian city of Qamishli) has been closed, with claims that the cessation in smuggling has led to a 90% rise in unemployment in the city.[50]

Transportation

Nusaybin is served by the E90 roadway and other roads to surrounding towns. The Nusaybin Railway Station is served by two daily trains. The closest airport is Qamishli Airport five kilometers to the south, in Qamishli in Syria. The closest Turkish airport is Mardin Airport, 55 kilometers northwest of Nusaybin.

Geography

Nusaybin is on the north side of the Syria-Turkey border, which divides it from the city of Qamishli. The Jaghjagh River flows through both cities. The Nusaybin side of the border has a minefield, with a total of some 600,000 landmines having been set by the Turkish Armed Forces since the 1950s.

Climate

Nusaybin has a semi-arid climate with extremely hot summers and cool winters. Rainfall is generally sparse.

Climate data for Nusaybin
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Average high °C (°F) 11
(52)
13
(55)
17
(63)
22
(72)
30
(86)
37
(99)
41
(106)
40
(104)
35
(95)
28
(82)
20
(68)
13
(55)
26
(78)
Daily mean °C (°F) 6
(43)
7
(45)
11
(52)
16
(61)
22
(72)
28
(82)
32
(90)
31
(88)
27
(81)
21
(70)
13
(55)
8
(46)
19
(65)
Average low °C (°F) 3
(37)
4
(39)
7
(45)
11
(52)
16
(61)
21
(70)
25
(77)
24
(75)
20
(68)
16
(61)
9
(48)
5
(41)
13
(56)
Average precipitation mm (inches) 51
(2.0)
30
(1.2)
35
(1.4)
26
(1.0)
16
(0.6)
0
(0)
0
(0)
0
(0)
0
(0)
12
(0.5)
19
(0.7)
34
(1.3)
223
(8.7)
Average rainy days 8 7 7 5 2 0 0 0 0 2 4 6 41
Source: Weather2[51]

Demographics

Nusaybin is predominantly ethnically Kurdish. The city's people have historically close ties with those of neighboring Qamishli, and cross-border marriages are a common practice.[52][53] The city has also a minority Arab population.[54] A very small Assyrian population remains in the city; what remained of the Assyrian population emigrated during the height of the Kurdish-Turkish conflict in the 1990s and as a result of the resumption of the conflict in 2016, only one Assyrian family reportedly remained in the city.[55][56]

Religion

Sunni Islam is the religion of the majority of Nusaybin's population.

Christianity

Nisibis (Syriac: ‎, N?ibin, later Syriac ?, b?) had an Assyrian Christian bishop from 300, founded by Babu (died 309). Shapur II besieged the city in 338, 346, and 350, when St Jacob or James of Nisibis, Babu's successor, was its bishop. Nisibis was the home of Ephrem the Syrian, who remained until its surrender to the Sassanid Persians by Roman Emperor Jovian in 363.

The interior of the Church of Saint Jacob in Nisibis.

The bishop of Nisibis was the Metropolitan Archbishop of the Ecclesiastical province of Bit-Arbaye. By 410, it had six suffragan sees and as early as the middle of the 5th century was the most important episcopal see of the Church of the East after Seleucia-Ctesiphon. Many of its Nestorian or Assyrian Church of the East and Jacobite bishops were renowned for their writings, including Barsumas, Osee, Narses, Jesusyab and Ebed-Jesus.

The Roman Catholic Church has defined titular archbishoprics of Nisibis, for various rites - one Latin and four Eastern Catholic for particular churches sui iuris, notably the Chaldean Catholic Church and the Maronite Catholic Church.[57]

When the Syriac Catholic Eparchy of Hassaké was promoted to archiepiscopal rank, it added Nisibi to its name, becoming the Syriac Catholic Archeparchy of Hassaké-Nisibi (not Metropolitan, directly dependent on the Syriac Catholic Patriarch of Antioch).

Latin titular see

Established in the 18th century as Titular Archiepiscopal see of Nisibis (informally Nisibis of the Romans).

It has been vacant for several decades, having previously had the following incumbents, all of the (intermediary) archiepiscopal rank :

  • Giambattista Braschi (1724.12.20 - 1736.11.24)
  • José Calzado López (Bolaños de Calatrava, 17/04/1680 - Madrid, 7/04/1761) Discalced Franciscans (O.F.M. Disc.) (1738.11.24 - 1761.04.07)
  • Cesare Brancadoro (1789.10.20 - 1800.08.11) (later Cardinal)*
  • Lorenzo Caleppi (1801.02.23 - 1816.03.08) (later Cardinal)*
  • Vincenzo Macchi (1818.10.02 - 1826.10.02)(later Cardinal)*
  • Carlo Luigi Morichini (1845.04.21 - 1852.03.15) (later Cardinal)*
  • Vincenzo Tizzani, C.R.L. (1855.03.26 - 1886.01.15) (later Patriarch)*
  • Johann Gabriel Léon Louis Meurin, Jesuits (S.J.) (1887.09.15 - 1887.09.27)
  • Giuseppe Giusti (1891.12.14 - 1897.03.31)
  • Federico Pizza (1897.04.19 - 1909.03.28)
  • Francis McCormack (1909.06.21 - 1909.11.14)
  • Joseph Petrelli (1915.03.30 - 1962.04.29)
  • José de la Cruz Turcios y Barahona, Salesians (S.D.B.) (1962.05.18 - 1968.07.18)
Armenian Catholic titular see

Established as Titular Archiepiscopal see of Nisibis (informally Nisibis of the Armenians) in 1910?.

It was suppressed in 1933, having had a single incumbent, of the (intermediary) archiepiscopal rank :

  • Gregorio Govrik, Mechitarists (C.A.M.) (1910.05.07 - 1931.01.26)

Chaldean Catholic titular see: Established as Titular Archiepiscopal see of Nisibis (informally Nisibis of the Chaldeans) in the late 19th century, suppressed in 1927, restored in 1970.

It has had the following incumbents, all of the (intermediary) archiepiscopal rank :

  • Giuseppe Elis Khayatt (1895.04.22 - 1900.07.13)
  • Hormisdas Etienne Djibri (1902.11.30 - 1917.08.31)
  • Thomas Michel Bidawid (1970.08.24 - 1971.03.29)
  • Gabriel Koda (1977.12.14 - 1992.03)
  • Jacques Ishaq (2005.12.21 - ...), Bishop of Curia emeritus of the Chaldean Catholic Patriarchate of Babylon
Maronite titular see

Established as Titular Archiepiscopal see of Nisibis (informally Nisibis of the Maronites) in 1960. It is vacant, having had a single incumbent of the (intermediary) archiepiscopal rank:

  • Pietro Sfair (1960.03.11 - 1974.05.18)

See also

References

  1. ^ "DBP'nin kayyum atanan belediyeleri" (in Turkish). BBC Turkish. 3 November 2016. Retrieved 2016.
  2. ^ "Area of regions (including lakes), km²". Regional Statistics Database. Turkish Statistical Institute. 2002. Retrieved .
  3. ^ Darke, Diana (2014). Eastern Turkey. Bradt Travel Guides. p. 279. ISBN 9781841624907.
  4. ^ "Population of province/district centers and towns/villages by districts - 2012". Address Based Population Registration System (ABPRS) Database. Turkish Statistical Institute. Retrieved .
  5. ^ Mechanisms of Communication in the Assyrian Empire. "People, gods, & places." History Department, University College London, 2009. Accessed 18 Dec 2010.
  6. ^ Avcýkýran, Dr. Adem (ed.). "Kürtçe Anamnez, Anamneza bi Kurmancî" (PDF). Tirsik. p. 55. Retrieved 2019.
  7. ^ Thomas A. Carlson et al., "Nisibis -- " in The Syriac Gazetteer last modified June 30, 2014, http://syriaca.org/place/142.
  8. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2015-09-20. Retrieved .CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  9. ^ https://www.al-monitor.com/pulse/originals/2019/12/syria-qamishli-war-new-year-2020-economy-dollar-christmas.html
  10. ^ https://syriadirect.org/news/qamishli-kurds-commemorate-2004-uprising/
  11. ^ Lendering, Jona. "Nisibis." Accessed 18 Dec 2010.
  12. ^ Lendering, Jona. Assyrian Eponym List. Accessed 18 Dec 2010.
  13. ^ Talmud, Sanhedrin 32b
  14. ^ Philip Matyszak, Mithridates the Great, Rome's Indomitable Enemy, p. 139; Lee Fratantuono, Lucullus, the Life and Campaigns of a Roman Conqueror, pp. 104-105; Dio Cassius, XXXVI, 6-7; Eutropius, Breviarium, 6.9.1.
  15. ^ Dio Cassius, LXVIII, 23
  16. ^ Dio Cassius, LXXV, 23
  17. ^ Cowan, Ross (2009). "The Battle of Nisibis, AD 217". Ancient Warfare. 3 (5): 29-35. Archived from the original on 29 April 2016. Retrieved 2014.
  18. ^ Harrel, John S. The Nisibis War, pp. 75-76.
  19. ^ Harrel, John S. The Nisibis War, p. 82; Dodgeon and Lieu, The Roman Eastern Frontier and the Persian Wars, pp. 191-192.
  20. ^ Harrel, John S. The Nisibis War, pp 82-83; Dodgeon and Lieu, The Roman Eastern Frontier and the Persian Wars, pp. 193-206.
  21. ^ SOZOMENOS, ECCLESIASTICAL HISTORY, § 5.3
  22. ^ Iranica: IRAQ i. IN THE LATE SASANID AND EARLY ISLAMIC ERAS
  23. ^ Jonsson, David J. (2005). The Clash of Ideologies. Xulon Press. p. 181. ISBN 1-59781-039-8.
  24. ^ Lieu, Samuel. "Nisibis" in Encyclopaedia Iranica
  25. ^ a b "Nusaybin". ?slam Ansiklopedisi. 33. Türk Diyanet Vakf?. 2007. pp. 269-270.
  26. ^ Kevorkian, Raymond (2011). The Armenian Genocide: a Complete History. London: Tauris. p. 378.
  27. ^ Kieser; Plozzo, Elmar, eds. (2006). Der Völkermord an den Armeniern, die Türkei und Europa. Hans Lukas: Chronos Verlag. p. 82. ISBN 978-3-0340-0789-4.
  28. ^ Üngör, U?ur (2005). A Reign of Terror (PDF). University of Amsterdam. p. 75.
  29. ^ Rhétoré, Jacques (2005). Les chrétiens aux bêtes: souvenirs de la guerre sainte proclamée par les Turcs contre les chrétiens en 1915. Paris: Les Editions du Cerf. p. 129. ISBN 2204072435.
  30. ^ "The Extermination of Ottoman Armenians by the Young Turk Regime (1915-1916) | Sciences Po Mass Violence and Resistance - Research Network". extermination-ottoman-armenians-young-turk-regime-1915-1916.html. 2016-01-25. Retrieved .
  31. ^ Altu?, Seda and Benjamin Thomas White (Jul-Sep 2009). "Frontières et pouvoir d'État: La frontière turco-syrienne dans les années 1920 et 1930". Vingtième Siècle. Revue d'histoire. doi:10.3917/ving.103.0091.
  32. ^ Simon, Reeva, Michael M. Laskier, and Sara Reguer (2003). The Jews of the Middle East and North Africa in Modern Times. New York: Columbia University Press. pp. 328.
  33. ^ Oruc, Berguzar (2006-10-19). The bodies are suspected to be victims of the %5b%5bArmenian Genocide%5d%5d and Aramean Genocide, by order of Ottoman Turkey during World War 1. "Ermeni köyu'nde toplu mezar" Check |url= value (help). Dicle Haber (in Turkish). Özgür Gündem. Retrieved .
  34. ^ Gunaysu, Ayse (2006-11-07). "Toplu mezar Ermeni ve Süryanilere ait". Özgür Gündem (in Turkish). Retrieved .
  35. ^ Belli, Onur Burcak (2007-04-27). "Truth of mass grave eludes Swedish professor". Turkish Daily News. Archived from the original on 2010-07-31. Retrieved .
  36. ^ "Blogian (www.blogian.net) » Genocide Mass Grave Manipulated in Turkey". Retrieved .
  37. ^ "Toplu mezarla yüzle?me vakti". Özgür Gündem (in Turkish). 2006-12-13. Retrieved .
  38. ^ Oruc, Berguzar (2006-10-22). "Toplu mezar gizleniyor". Dicle Haber. Özgür Gündem. Retrieved .
  39. ^ Gusten, Susanne (2012-03-21). "Sensing a Siege, Kurds Hit Back in Turkey". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved .
  40. ^ "Solidarity with Nusaybin Mayor Ayse Gokkan". www.jadaliyya.com. Retrieved .
  41. ^ 2 HDP deputies go on hunger strike to end days-long Nusaybin curfew Archived 2015-11-20 at the Wayback Machine dated November 19, 2015, at todayszaman.com, accessed 21 November 2015.
  42. ^ "Kurds capture 50% of Turkish city on the border with Syria". Al-Masdar News. 2016-03-23.
  43. ^ "Nusaybin, the Turkish city where war is now a way of life". The Independent. Retrieved 2016.
  44. ^ https://www.nordicmonitor.com/2020/01/new-images-revealed-of-turkish-militarys-offensive-in-southeast-turkey/
  45. ^ "Nusaybin'den son görüntüler" (in Turkish). NTV. Retrieved 2016.
  46. ^ a b "Vali devre d, Nusaybin'i asker yönetecek: 30 bin sivil..." Cumhuriyet. Retrieved 2016.
  47. ^ "Nusaybin'de PKK'ya ar darbe!". Milliyet. Retrieved 2016.
  48. ^ "Nusaybin'de soka?a ç?kma yasa kald?r?ld?". Cumhuriyet. Retrieved 2016.
  49. ^ https://www.crisisgroup.org/europe-central-asia/western-europemediterranean/turkey/243-managing-turkeys-pkk-conflict-case-nusaybin
  50. ^ https://www.economist.com/news/europe/21564870-fiercely-anti-assad-stance-turkey-taking-syria-aggravating-long-running-troubles Turkey, Syria and the Kurds: South by south-east
  51. ^ http://www.myweather2.com/City-Town/Turkey/Nusaybin/climate-profile.aspx
  52. ^ "How Bashar Assad Has Come Between the Kurds of Turkey and Syria". Time. Retrieved 2016.
  53. ^ Y?ld?r?m, Ay?e (2013), Devlet, S?n?r, A?iret: Nusaybin Örne?i (PDF) (PhD thesis) (in Turkish), Hacettepe University, retrieved 2016
  54. ^ Halifeo?lu, Fatma Meral (2006). "SAVUR GELENEKSEL KENT DOKUSU ?LE SOSYAL YAPI ?LK?S? ÜZER?NE B?R ?NCELEME". Elektronik Sosyal Bilimler Dergisi. 5 (17): 76-84. ISSN 1304-0278. Archived from the original on 2016-06-04. Retrieved .
  55. ^ "Son Süryaniler de göç yolunda". Evrensel. Retrieved 2016.
  56. ^ "Nusaybin'in son Süryani ailesi: Terk etmeyece?iz". Evrensel. Retrieved 2016.
  57. ^ Annuario Pontificio 2013 (Libreria Editrice Vaticana, 2013, ISBN 978-88-209-9070-1), p. 941]

Sources and external links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

Nusaybin
 



 



 
Music Scenes