Lada is the oldest car brand of the former Soviet Union, which was launched in 1966, belonging to the Russian automaker AvtoVAZ. The most remarkable features of these cars were their low consumption, purchase cost and long life.
• Blue, Tri-Blend (Very soft, vintage feel) • 50% poly, 25% cotton, 25% rayon • Fashion fit tee • Fits true to size • Screen printed by hand
The King of Iranian Pop, Iranian-Armenian musician and singer Vigen Derderian was raised in the city of Tabriz, buying his first guitar from a Russian soldier and going on to revolutionize the Iranian music scene.
Frequently compared to Elvis Presley, Vigen released hundreds of songs that became instant hits on Iranian radio - from pop songs to ballads - solidifying his place as Iran's first male pop star. He sang in both Persian and Armenian, dueted with popular female singers and even appeared in six films. Vigen left Iran before the 1979 Revolution and settled in California, but his timeless music still captures the hearts of Iranian and Iranian-Armenian diaspora across the world.
• Black • 100% Cotton • Fashion fit tee • Fits true to size • Screen printed by hand
Share the jinga-love with this T-shirt featuring the delicious Karabakh speciality "jingalov hats,” (a flat, stuffed bread made with over 20 different herbs). This tee also highlights several significant Karakabkh landmarks, including the Tatik Papik (We Are Our Mountains) monument, Amaras Monastery (where Mesbrob Mashdots' alphabet was first taught), Gandzasar Monastery and Kachaghakaberd Fortress.
• Grey • Tri-blend / poly-cotton-rayon (extra soft, vintage feel) • Fashion fit tee • Fits true to size • Screen printed by hand
Founded in 1886, Anatolia College was an American co-ed institution located in the town of Marsovan in the Ottoman Empire primarily for Armenian and Greek students. It played an important role in educating students in Greek and Armenian language, who had abandoned their native tongues due to centuries of Ottoman rule. As the colleges reputation grew, students came from as far away as Athens, Persia and Egypt to study there. But by 1915, Turkish authorities demanded deportation of all Armenian students and teachers. In a New York Times article written in 1917 George E. White, the then college president recalled how over 1200 college members were slain. The college relocated to Greece after authorities closed it, where it is still open today and has strong ties to both Armenian and Greek communities. Its existence is a testament to the legacy of often forgotten minority populations in the OttomanEmpire.
• Navy • 100% Cotton • Fashion fit tee • Fits true to size • Screen printed by hand