Baku – In a city with many ethnic and religious minorities, this was the first time I had ever seen an Azerbaijani national parade.
The crowds were huge.
People danced, clapped, sang, and sang some more.
The crowd of around 20,000 people that gathered on the main street of Baku was a mix of men, women, and children.
There were men and women from all walks of life and there were even a few men from the Muslim minority.
I was among them.
Many Azerbaijanis are of the view that the country’s history has been dominated by Azerbaijans, especially the Ottoman Empire.
But Baku’s history is more mixed than that.
Baku has a Muslim majority, and Azerbaijan’s first and most important historical figures were Muslims.
The Ottoman Empire conquered the Ottoman Turkish Empire in the 16th century.
By the time the Russian Empire came to the country in the 19th century, the Armenian community had been living under Ottoman rule for nearly 600 years.
Many Armenians considered the Ottoman empire to be a corrupt and oppressive regime.
The Armenians had long been under threat from the Turks.
The Turkish state tried to impose its strict system of laws on the Armenian people, forcing them to flee to Istanbul.
In 1915, the Ottoman government forced Armenians into the Soviet Union, where they became the minority.
Armenians were forcibly expelled from the country.
In the years that followed, many of them died, including many Armenians from Baku.
The Armenian genocide occurred under the Ottoman regime in 1915.
In 1948, Azerbaijan was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize, and its people were given the status of minorities.
Today, the country is a predominantly Muslim country.
The Armenian Genocide continues to haunt the country and its history.
This is not the first year that I have been to Azerbaijan.
In 2011, I was there in 2015 for the Women’s World Cup.
Azerbaijan hosted the Women World Cup that year.
The country hosted the Olympics, too.
In 2016, Azerbaijan hosted a parade for the new football stadium in Baku that was dedicated to the memory of the Armenian genocide.
The stadium is also the birthplace of the Baku Women’s National Team.
I visited Baku during the Women Super League.
I enjoyed the beautiful Baku in the summer.
I loved that the weather was always sunny, and the sky was blue.
I felt like I was in a dream.
There was so much to see, and it was so peaceful.
After spending a couple of days in Baz, I started my trek to Bakhshan, which is the capital of the autonomous region of Nagorno-Karabakh.
It is about 2 hours’ drive from Bakhchivan.
The capital is the city of Bakhsehir, where there is a huge mosque.
There are many monuments and churches to Armenians in Bakhsan.
One of the most prominent monuments is the National Armenian Cathedral in Bishkek.
It was built in 1921.
In 1923, a new Armenian Church was built, but the church was demolished after the Soviet government annexed the city in the early 1950s.
Azerbaijan’s capital has a large Armenian population, including around a million Armenians.
Armenics live and work in the Bishkes, which are a semi-autonomous region in Azerbaijan.
There are a few Armenian villages in the area, but there is no large Armenian community in the entire province.
In Bishkel, I visited the Armenian cemetery, where I visited many graves.
There is also a cemetery in Nagorno Karabakh, where Armenians are buried.
In Nagorno, Armenians have been buried in mass graves, but in Baghshan they are buried in smaller graves, which means that they are often forgotten.
Many of the Armenians that I met also had Armenian roots, and they are very proud of their heritage.
They were very proud to tell me that they have Armenian roots.
Armenia is an Armenian people and an Armenian country.
It’s not a Russian, Chinese, or Japanese country.
We are a part of the same mosaic.
Baghshans people are the most well-educated, educated, and culturally sensitive.
They are very well-spoken, very educated, they are good at speaking English.
They have a very strong sense of history.
I met many Armenials who were studying in schools in Bigha.
I had a feeling that Baghs people are very intelligent, and I also found that Armenians, especially Armenians who were from Bagh, were very respectful.
There is a tradition in Azerbaijan, which dates back to the 1650s, of having a “kumuk” festival in the city.
I remember the first day of this festival was the same day as the Muslim festivals of Eid and the New Year.
The first day was the day of the festival