I will start posting upcoming events organized by Armenian in greater New York area. Not everyone is on Facebook. The group I had set up for the Armenian community is not accessible to everyone.
Here is some of the upcoming events:
and The Parish Council of St. Thomas Armenian Church invites you to a Ribbon Cutting Ceremony Donor & Membership Appreciation Reception on Sunday, February 24, 2019 following Church Services.
Open to All St. Thomas Members and Friends. Free admission.
* Kindly RSVP by February 15th to:
Talar Sarafian (201) 240-8541
Diana Mkhitarian (201) 790-0397
Church Office (201) 567-5446
Dedication of the Levon and Joyce Ariyan Church Hall and renovated areas.
Honorary Co-Chairs Haig and Nadine Ariyan.
Art exhibition by Mher Khatchatryan.
Co-Chairs Deanna Steffens and Tanya Torosian.
Facebook event page for info and details: https://www.facebook.com/events/1967945556843804/
A dinner and program at 7 p.m. will follow badarak (beginning at 5:30 p.m.) in Haik and Alice Kavookjian Auditorium.
Guest speaker Arpi Nakashian; performances by the Astghikner Junior Vocal Ensemble and the Yerevan Dance Ensemble of Brooklyn’s St. Gregory Mission Parish.
Organized with the participation of the Mid-Atlantic Knights and Daughters of Vartan.
Event page: https://armenianchurch.us/event/feast-of-sts-vartanantz-banquet/
FB event page (please check the official page for inquiries and any changes) ==>
In 2010, the world’s wealthiest art institution, the J. Paul Getty Museum, found itself confronted by a century-old genocide. The Armenian Church was suing for the return of eight pages from the Zeytun Gospels, a manuscript illuminated by the greatest medieval Armenian artist, Toros Roslin. Protected for centuries in a remote church, the holy manuscript had followed the waves of displaced people exterminated during the Armenian genocide. Passed from hand to hand, caught in the confusion and brutality of the First World War, it was cleaved in two. Decades later, the manuscript found its way to the Republic of Armenia, while its missing eight pages came to the Getty.
Heghnar Zeitlian Watenpaugh follows in the manuscript’s footsteps through seven centuries, from medieval Armenia to the killing fields of 1915 Anatolia, the refugee camps of Aleppo, Ellis Island, and Soviet Armenia, and ultimately to a Los Angeles courtroom.
Reconstructing the path of the pages, Watenpaugh uncovers the rich tapestry of an extraordinary artwork and the people touched by it. At once a story of genocide and survival, of unimaginable loss and resilience, The Missing Pages captures the human costs of war and persuasively makes the case for a human right to art.
About the author
Heghnar Zeitlian Watenpaugh is Professor of Art History at the University of California, Davis. She is the award-winning author of The Image of an Ottoman City: Architecture in Aleppo (2004). Her writing has also appeared in the Huffington Post and the Los Angeles Times.
Questions? Please contact Prof. Khatchig Mouradian at: firstname.lastname@example.org
starting February 22🎉💃led by Talin Avakian, licensed Zumba Instructor //
Come dance, sweat and recharge with us after a long work day! We’ll be downstairs in the social hall.
🎉Bring your friends & spread the word! All are welcome!
For updates and additional information, please check the FB page at:
This semester will include 17 classes, lasting 1-15 hour. Meeting every Thursday at 7 pm at St Illuminator’s Armenian Apostolic Cathedral, 221 East 27th St, New York, NY 10016.
The cost is $25 per class, promotions will be announced!
If you are new to the project, you are welcome to attend the first class, meet the organizers and the teachers, share your Armenian story and learn more about your language!
For more information, please send us a Facebook message, Email us at email@example.com or call the Cathedral office at (212) 689-5880.
For more details, please see the FB event link at: https://www.facebook.com/events/540366049705784/?event_time_id=540366089705780
I am sure there are other event from today till next Friday, which I might have missed.