OLD & NEW KURDISH POSTAL CARDS
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Serokê Eşîra Motkan û Endamê Xoybûnê Mûsa Beg, 1890
Kurdish Soldiers - Caucasus 1914
Kurdên Konstantînopelê 1889
Kurd - 1889
Serokê êleke kurdan ji Hekarya 1888
AGIRî / ARARAT 1970
Antique black and white postcard of the Caucasus, Russia with an undivided back. It shows a beautiful view of 2 armed Kurdish men.
Published by Scherer, Nabholz & Co in about 1899.
Gel-î Elî Beg, 1969
Dokan Shouthern Kurdistan, Summer Resorts, 1969
KURDISH WOMAN IN THE BEAUTIFUL TRADITIONAL SILK DRESS & TAURUS HEAD 1890 - (Postal Card Printed in Israel)
Kurd Tribunal Law Court Kurdistan
The Kurdistanî City Kirkuk in 1950:ies
This is a black and white real picture postcard of Kirkuk, Kurdistan. It shows a beautiful view of the Qale (Tope Gate). This postcard was published by A.K. Fikri. This postcard was sent to Austria in 1958.
Both brown 8 Fils stamps are still attached on its backside.
KURD RIDER (Suwarê Kurd), by Georgian artist Gigo Gabashvili
Portrait of Young Kurdish Woman Yablonskaya Russian Soviet postcard, 1956
Kurdish Postcard Wattar Fréres 1920sed, Aleppo - Kurdistan
ACRE - THE OLD KURDISH WILLAGE IN SOUTHERN KURDISTAN WHERE MANY KURDISH JEWS LIVED
Amîda (Diyarbekir) 1978
Amed, Derê Ruhayê - 1960
(The port of Rome) in the western side of the Kurdish city wall of Amîda (Diyar Bekr). This port closed at sunset and opened in sunrise in the ancient time
Amed, Derê Ruhayê - 1979
Amed, Derê Ruhayê - 1980
Amed, Derê Cot - 1960
Amed, Keleha Hundur- 1980
Gola Wanê - 2000
A typical Kurd of Southern Kurdistan, (Postal Card c1880)
Surp Gregoros, Amed 1870 -1916
Shaqlawa - 1970
Peshmergeyê Rohelat - 1910
1913 - Urfa'da Alewi Kürd
SYRIA KURDISTAN 1923 POSTCARD FROM QITMÊ KURDISH VILLAGE
Silêmanî - 1930
Silêmanî - 1973
Kurd û Laz
Îbrahîm Pasha Millî - 1885
Suwariyên Kurd ên Roavayê - 1910
Kurd Keç Direvînin - Tablo ji sala 1898
Kurd 1880 - Tablo li Muzexaneya Gurcistanê
Girr (Tel) Keppe, one of the largest Kurdish-Chaldean Catholic towns in Mesopotamia, is located in the Ninawa Governorate in less than 8 miles North East of Mosul (Nineveh) in Southern Kurdistan.
Girr Keppe is now considered a suburb of Mosul. Currently only around 55,000 Kurdish christians (Chaldeans) live in it, the majority of the inhabitants being Kurds and Syrians, while an estimated 100,000 Chaldeans who trace their origins to Girr Keppe now live in Baghdad-Iraq, San Diego, California, and Detroit, Michigan. In a publication written 1836 by Claudius James Rich, the town was described as being "wholly inhabited by Kurdish Chaldeans."
The name "Girr Keppe", is of Kurdish origin and is made of two words; "Girr" which means "hill" and "Keppe" which means "stones" i.e. Hill of Stones. This is probably a reference to its location over a ruined suburb of Nineveh. The first mention of the name is at the end of the fifth century BC. (after the fall of Nineveh to the Chaldean-Medes alliance in 612 BC), by Ksenfonenus, the Commander of the Greek army's campaign in northern Mesopotamia in 401 BC.
FROM THE EARLIER CENTURIES
KURDS FROM THE EARLIER CENTURIES