all dating site in the world - Trebizond dating

The oldest area associated with the Kartvelians was northeastern Anatolia, including the Iron Age monarchy of the Diauehi (early-Georgians), later known as the culturally important region of T’ao-Klarjeti (part of Turkey since 1461), where they pre-dated the Hittites.

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1143–1180) undertook great works there, fortifying the palace precinct and erecting new halls.

and of several splendid new halls, such as the Hall of Irene (named after Empress Irene of Hungary) and the Polytimos Oikos ("Valuable House").

From top to bottom and left to right: Sumela Monastery viewed from across the Altındere valley; Atatürk's House; Lake Uzungöl; Hagia Sophia of Trabzon; Atatürk Square; a general view of the city centre from Boztepe.) is a city on the Black Sea coast of northeastern Turkey and the capital of Trabzon Province.

Trabzon, located on the historical Silk Road, became a melting pot of religions, languages and culture for centuries and a trade gateway to Persia in the southeast and the Caucasus to the northeast.

A former Greek empire occupying much of the southern coast of the Black Sea.

It was founded as an offshoot of the Byzantine Empire in 1204 and retained its autonomy until it was conquered by Ottoman Turks in 1461.

During the early modern period, Trabzon, because of the importance of its port, became a focal point of trade to Persia and the Caucasus. (τράπεζα meant "table" in Ancient Greek; note the table on the coin in the figure.) Both in Pontic Greek and Modern Greek, it is called Τραπεζούντα (Trapezounta).

In Ottoman Turkish and Persian, it is written as طربزون. in Georgian it is ტრაპიზონი (T'rap'izoni) and in Armenian it is Տրապիզոն Trapizon.

Although the main imperial residence during the 4th–11th centuries was the Great Palace at the eastern end of the city, the Blachernae palace was used at times, and is attested in the ceremonial protocols contained in the 10th-century De Ceremoniis, or Explanation of the Order of the Palace, Chapters I.27, I.34, II.9, II.12) of Emperor Constantine VII Porphyrogennetos (r. It was here that in the late 11th century the Emperor Alexios I Komnenos (r.

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