Author: Wikipedia (That means the book is composed entirely of articles from Wikipedia that we have edited and redesigned into a book format. If you would prefer to read the unedited articles in their old format for free, we have provided a list of the article titles under "chapters" below. Simply go to Wikipedia and use their search form to locate each individual article.)
Year published: 2011
Chapters: Buildings and structures in Yerevan, Districts of Yerevan, Education in Yerevan, Mayors of Yerevan, Old Yerevan, People from Yerevan, Populated places in Yerevan, Sport in Yerevan, Yerevan geography stubs, Shavo Odadjian, Yerevan State University, Susianna Kentikian, Ashot Nadanian, FC Ararat Yerevan, Khachatur Abovian, Giorgio Petrosyan, Arthur Abraham, Karo Parisyan, Yerevan United, Levon Aronian, List of statues in Yerevan, Sirusho, State Engineering University of Armenia, FC Pyunik, Zvartnots International Airport, Alexander Arutiunian, Yerevan Metro, Eduard Hayrapetyan, Ulisses F.C., 32nd Chess Olympiad, Edgar Manucharyan, Norayr Mnatsakanyan, Old districts of Yerevan, Mika F.C., Aziz Aliyev, Inga and Anush Arshakyans, Nune Yesayan, Tsitsernakaberd, Henrikh Mkhitaryan, Yerevan State Medical University, Karen Demirchyan Complex, Gurgen Margaryan, Andranik Margaryan, David Yang, Monuments of Yerevan, Hrazdan Stadium, Edward Manukyan, Kilikia F.C., Carlos Sayadyan, Blue Mosque, Yerevan, Ruben Jaghinyan, Hrant Bagratyan, American University of Armenia, Rafael Vaganian, Gevorg Emin, Hasmik Papian, Gabriel Sargissian, Armen Harutyunyan, Hamlet Mkhitaryan, Mariam Hakobyan, Suren Nazaryan, Anna Chicherova, Yerevan Brandy Company, Mammad agha Shahtakhtinski, Paris Herouni, Artur Baghdasarian, List of mayors of Yerevan, Arabkir District, Levon Chookaszian, Gokor Chivichyan, Artak Dashyan, Harout Pamboukjian, Ani Batikian, Komitas Pantheon, Armen Shahgeldyan, Artashes Minasian, Khoren Oganesian, Arsen Avetisyan, Yerevan Ararat Wine Factory, Yerevan State Linguistic University, David Satian, Artavazd Karamyan, Roman Berezovsky, Mother Armenia, Erebuni, Armenia, Kanakerr-Zeytun, Arman Karamyan, Heydar Huseynov, Sargis Sargsian, Yerevan Komitas State Conservatory, Sargis Hovsepyan, Vardan Minasyan, Armenian Center for Contemporary Experimental Art, Ara Shiraz, Mustafa Topchubashov, L. S. Stepanyan, Smbat Lputian, Silva Kaputikyan, Romik Khachatryan, Vardan Petrosyan, Vardan Adzemian, Sergey Khachatryan, Eduard Kakosyan, Gevorg Ghazaryan, Samvel Petrosyan, Aram Satian, Varuzhan Akobian, Said Rustamov, Yegishe Melikyan, Vahan Gevorgyan, Ararat Arakelyan, Karen Dokhoyan, Hayko, Michel Der Zakarian, Hanrapetakan Stadium, Emmy, Tatev Abrahamyan, Gohar Markosjan-Käsper, Samvel Melkonyan, Armenak Petrosyan, Gevorg Sargsyan, Levon Hayrapetyan, Garik Martirosyan, Armen Dzhigarkhanyan, Vladimir Yengibaryan, Ashot Danielyan, Artsvi Bakhchinyan, Vahram Sahakian, Arthur Voskanyan, Babken Ararktsyan, Artur Gevorgyan, Levon Sharafyan, Sargis Hovhannisyan, Serge Avedikian, Armen Martirosyan, Aram Hakobyan, Bars Media, Aghvan Mkrtchyan, Yervand Zakharyan, Vruir Galstian, Yerevan TV Tower, Parounak Zelveian, Yervand Sukiasyan, Artak Alexanyan, Tigran Yesayan, Vahan Hovhannisyan, Karlen Mkrtchyan, Varuzhan Sukiasyan, Tigran Gharabaghtsyan, Mikhail Piotrovsky, Vahagn Minasyan, Lilit Mkrtchian, Armenian Stock Exchange, Karen Kyandaryan, Hrant Melkumyan, Zaven Andriasian, Galust Petrosyan, Ismat Abbasov, Hrayr Karapetyan, Arsen Yegiazarian, Têmûrê Xelîl, Armenian State Institute of Physical Culture, Red Bridge, Yervand Krbachyan, Avetik Grigoryan, Poghos Galstyan, Tigran Petrosyan, Samvel Yervinyan, Armen Sargsyan, Arthur Stepanyan, 1679 Armenia earthquake, Valeri Aleksanyan, Ajapnyak, Karen Karapetyan, Hamo Beknazarian, Tigran Torosyan, Artashes Geghamyan, 1965 Yerevan demonstrations, Arman Pashikian, Karen Aghamyan, Artashes Baghdasaryan, Armen Movsessian, Vardan Khachatryan, Michael Poghosyan, Nikolai Madoyev, Lusine Tovmasyan, Vahe Tadevosyan, Albert Sarkisyan, Monument of David of Sasun, Erebuni Airport, Ani Vardanyan, Artak Yedigaryan, Kumro, Sergey Erzrumyan, Northern Avenue, Levon Stepanyan, Arsen Balabekyan, David Manoyan, Russian-Armenian State University, Arthur Yuspashyan, Edgar Malakyan, Samvel Darbinyan, Nubarashen, David Martirosyan, Malatia-Sebastia District, Albert Tadevosyan, Vladimir Msryan, Aram Karapetyan, Vahan Artsruni, Samuel Gezalia.
Random excerpt from the book:
Yerevan (Armenian: , Armenian pronunciation: ) is the capital and largest city of Armenia and one of the world's oldest continuously-inhabited cities. Situated along the Hrazdan River, Yerevan is the administrative, cultural, and industrial center of the country. It has been the capital since 1918, the thirteenth in the history of Armenia. The history of Yerevan dates back to the 8th century BC, with the founding of the fortress of Erebuni in 782 BC by king Argishti I at the western extreme of the Ararat plain. After World War I, Yerevan became the capital of the Democratic Republic of Armenia as thousands of survivors of the Armenian Genocide settled in the area. The city expanded rapidly during the 20th century as Armenia became one of the fifteen republics in the Soviet Union. In fifty years, Yerevan was transformed from a town of a few thousand residents within the Russian Empire, to Armenia's principal cultural, artistic, and industrial center, as well as becoming the seat of national government. With the growth of the economy of the country, Yerevan has been undergoing major transformation as many parts of the city have been the recipient of new construction since the early 2000s, and retail outlets such as restaurants, shops and street cafes, which were rare during Soviet times, have multiplied. In 2009, the population of Yerevan was estimated to be 1,111,300 people with the agglomeration around the city regrouping 1,245,700 people (2007 official estimate), more than a third of all the population of Armenia. Yerevan was named the 2012 World Book Capital by UNESCO. The walls of Erebuni Fortress, built by King Argishti I in 782 BCOne theory regarding the origin of Yerevan's name is the city was named after the Armenian king, Yervand IV (the Last), the last leader of the Orontid Dynasty, and founder of the city of Yervandashat. However, it is likely that the city's name is derived from the Urartian military fortress of Erebuni (Էրեբունի), which was founded on t...
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