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Armenian Defenders of the City of Van, Ottoman Empire, Spring, 1915

Armenian Defenders of the City of Van, Ottoman Empire, Spring, 1915

Taken on 1915-04-01

Armenian troops defend the walls of the city of Van in Eastern Anatolia, Spring, 1915. Date unknown.

Source: Wikipedia

Uploaded by northway on 2014-08-16

Armenians Forced Marched to Prison, Harput, Ottoman Empire, April, 1915

Armenians Forced Marched to Prison, Harput, Ottoman Empire, April, 1915

Taken on 1915-04-01

Armenians force-marched to prison by gun-bearing soldiers, April, 1915. Date unknown.

Source: Project SAVE

Uploaded by northway on 2014-08-16

Muslim Refugees During the Caucasus Campaign, First World War

Muslim Refugees During the Caucasus Campaign, First World War

Taken on 1915-01-01

Wounded Muslim refugees flee fighting during the Caucasus Campaign. Date unknown.

Source: Ottoman Archives

Uploaded by northway on 2014-08-07

Anti-Serb riots in Sarajevo

Anti-Serb riots in Sarajevo

Taken on 1914-06-30

After the assassination of Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Austria by Bosnian Serb student Gavrilo Princip, anti-Serb sentiment ran high throughout Austria-Hungary, resulting in violence against Serbs. On the night of the assassination, country-wide anti-Serb riots and demonstrations organized in other parts of the Austro-Hungarian Empire took place. As Princip's co-conspirators were mostly ethnic Serbs, the Austro-Hungarian government soon became convinced that the Kingdom of Serbia was behind the assassination. Pogroms against ethnic Serbs were organized immediately after the assassination and lasted for days. They were organized and stimulated by Oskar Potiorek, the Austro-Hungarian governor of Bosnia and Herzegovina. The first anti-Serb demonstrations, led by the followers of Josip Frank, were organized in early evening of 28 June in Zagreb. (exact dates unknown for some of the photos - check original sources)

Source: Anti-Serb Riots Wikipedia Page

Uploaded by mfa1988 on 2015-01-03

Aftermath of Anti-Serb Riots in Sarajevo, June 1914

Aftermath of Anti-Serb Riots in Sarajevo, June 1914

Taken on 1914-06-29

Sarajevo experienced anti-Serb riots after the death of Austrian Archduke Franz Ferdinand at the hands of Serbian nationalist Gavrilo Princip.

Source: Historijski Arhiv Sarajevo

Uploaded by northway on 2014-08-02

Aftermath of Anti-Serb Riots in Sarajevo

Aftermath of Anti-Serb Riots in Sarajevo

Taken on 1914-06-29

Anti-Serbian riots followed the assassination of Archduke Franz Ferdinand at the hands of nationalist Gavrilo Princip.

Source: Historijski Arhiv Sarajevo

Uploaded by northway on 2014-08-06

Aftermath of Sarajevo's Anti-Serb Riots, June 1914

Aftermath of Sarajevo's Anti-Serb Riots, June 1914

Taken on 1914-06-29

Destroyed Serbian property following the anti-Serb riots that erupted in the wake of Archduke Ferdinand's assassination.

Source: Wikipedia

Uploaded by northway on 2014-08-07

Property of Serbs Destroyed in Sarajevo Anti-Serb Riots, June 1914

Property of Serbs Destroyed in Sarajevo Anti-Serb Riots, June 1914

Taken on 1914-06-29

Remains of destroyed Serbian property following the outbreak of riots following the assassination of Archduke Ferdinand.

Source: Wikipedia

Uploaded by northway on 2014-08-07

Ransacked Serbian Shops Following Sarajevo Riots, June 1914

Ransacked Serbian Shops Following Sarajevo Riots, June 1914

Taken on 1914-06-29

The wares of ransacked Serbian shops following the anti-Serbian Sarajevo riots that followed the death of Archduke Franz Ferdinand. Exact date unknown.

Source: Wikipedia

Uploaded by northway on 2014-08-07

Anti-Serbian Outrage in Sarajevo, June 1914

Anti-Serbian Outrage in Sarajevo, June 1914

Taken on 1914-06-29

Anti-Serbian tensions ran high following the assassination of the Archduke Franz Ferdinand at the hands of Serbian.

Source: Wikipedia

Uploaded by northway on 2014-08-07

Ruins of Adana, Turkey Following the Massacre of Armenians, 1909

Ruins of Adana, Turkey Following the Massacre of Armenians, 1909

Taken on 1909-06-01

Ruined section of Adana following the Adana Massacre of 1909, an anti-Armenian pogrom in which 15,000-30,000 Armenian civilians died, many of them at the hands of Ottoman soldiers. Date unknown.

Source: Library of Congress

Uploaded by northway on 2014-08-16

Ruins of Adana's Christian Quarter Following the Adana Massacre, Ottoman Empire, June, 1909

Ruins of Adana's Christian Quarter Following the Adana Massacre, Ottoman Empire, June, 1909

Taken on 1909-06-01

The ruins of Adana's Christian Quarter following the Adana Massacre of April, 1909. Exact date unknown, June, 1909.

Source: Library of Congress

Uploaded by northway on 2014-08-16

Armenian Town Left Pillaged and Destroyed, Adana, Ottoman Empire, April, 1909

Armenian Town Left Pillaged and Destroyed, Adana, Ottoman Empire, April, 1909

Taken on 1909-04-15

The ruins of an Armenian town following the Adana Massacre of April, 1909. Date unknown.

Source: The Armenian Genocide, Arte France, The cie des Phares et Balises

Uploaded by northway on 2014-08-16

Burning Boer Homestead

Burning Boer Homestead

Taken on 1901-01-01

The British employed a scorched earth policy in response to Boer guerrilla actions.

Source: unknown

Uploaded by northway on 2014-08-02

Bloemfontein Concentration Camp

Bloemfontein Concentration Camp

Taken on 1901-01-01

Concentration camps in the Second Boer War were initially refugee camps for persons displaced by the war. Ultimately, these camps turned into concentration camps as victims of the British scorched earth campaign, many of them women and children, were forced off their land and into collective camps. Subpar living conditions corresponded with the camps' altered purpose, and many internees died.

Source: National Archives UK Flickr

Uploaded by northway on 2014-08-02

Starving Boer Child

Starving Boer Child

Taken on 1901-01-01

Lizzie Van Zyl (pictured), a Boer, starved and eventually died in a British concentration camp during the Second Boer War.

Source: Unknown

Uploaded by northway on 2014-08-02

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