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Armenian history has been one of nearly constant struggles for independence from foreign domination, first from the Medes and Persians, the Seleucid dynasty, and the Roman Republic and Empire and later from the Byzantine Empire, the Seljūq dynasty, the Ottoman Empire, the Ṣafavid dynasty, and tsarist Russia.At the beginning of the 20th century most Armenians were driven from Anatolia or killed by Ottoman forces during the Armenian massacres.
The Republic of Armenia was declared in 1990 after being part of the Soviet Union since 1922.
More than 3.5 million Armenians live there, and there is an appreciable diaspora in other countries of Transcaucasia, in parts of the Middle East, and in the West.
It is this awareness that leads myself to the conclusion that the ancestors and guardians residing at sacred sites are either concerned, saddened or angry about the disturbance of their sacred places of rest such as Avebury, Stonehenge, Newgrange, Emain Macha, Tara et al.
Other sites in Wales have also had their ancestors disturbed by archaeological investigation, such as Tinkinswood Long Cairn and Dyffryn Arddwy, and at Maes Howe and other sites, the ancestors remains have suffered the indignation of centuries of desecration and theft of their skeletal remains and grave goods.
(See Researcher's Note: Armenian massacres (Armenian massacres).) About one-third escaped deportation.
There are many different realities in the worlds of philosophy, religion and science, and my perception concerning the reburial issue is Druidic, and concerns esoteric concepts of time and space.Armenian culture reached an apex in the 14th century, producing highly regarded sculpture, architecture, and fine art.Until the 20th century, Armenians were primarily agricultural; now they are highly urbanized.Multiple Roles of the Sacred Burial When the resting places of 'the dead' are viewed as houses of the ancestors, the visitors perspective of them changes.If the ancestors live at these sites, and are concerned about the way they are treated, these ancestors (let’s call them people) have a right to be represented and respected.In 1915 the Turks, regarding the Armenians as a dangerous foreign element, decided to deport the entire Armenian population of about 1,750,000 to Syria and Mesopotamia.An estimated 600,000 died of starvation or were killed en route.Growing nationalism on the part of Armenians provoked massacres by the Turks and confiscations by the Russians.The greatest single disaster occurred with the outbreak of World War I.It does not have a singular role as a burial place.Ownership is not the issue here, but respect and representation.