Unearthings continue in the old city of Ani in north-eastern Turkiye
A group of craftsmanship history specialists, archeologists, modelers, and understudies has continued unearthings at the archeological site of Ani, situated in Turkiye’s northeastern Kars region, to uncover verifiable curios, Anadolu News Agency reports.
Known as “the world city”, or “support of civilizations”, Ani was added to the UNESCO World Heritage List in 2016.
Situated on the Turkiye-Armenia line, Ani is quite possibly the best authentic and social diamond in the country.
Ani was controlled by the Bagrationi line from 884–1045 and by Byzantium from 1045–1064.
It was vanquished by Sultan Alparslan on 16 August 1064.
The site, remaining on a roughly 85-hectare (210-section of land) region, was home to numerous civilizations and dialects since forever ago, including Armenian, Greek, Turkish, Arabic, Georgian, and Persian from 970 to 1320.
Muslims and Christians lived next to each other in Ani for quite a long time.
Ani is additionally home to numerous engineering works of art, including Ebul Manucehr Mosque, the primary Turkish-assembled mosque in Anatolia, Amenaprgic Church, Cathedral of Ani, Dikran Honentz Church, Abugamir Pahlavuni Church, and Seljuk Caravanserai.
Addressing Anadolu Agency, Muhammet Arslan, Head of the Excavation Team, said that the Ani archeological site is a vital city with its 5,000-year history.
Arslan added that Ani has a vital spot since it is the start of Turkish history and Turkish engineering in Anatolia.