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BEDESTEN

Bedestenler, Kervansaraylar, Hanlar, Çarşılar, Köprüler, Ticarî ve Sosyal Yapılar, Ticaret Tarihi...

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Anasayfa İpek Yolu
İPEK YOLU

Tarihi İpek yolu köprüsü yok oluyor - İzmir Çiçekli

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İpek yolunun geçtiği, İzmir'e bağlı Çiçekli köyündeki tarihi İpek yolu köprüsü şimdilerde yok olmak üzere. Köy sakinleri, tarihi bir miras olan bu köprüye sahip çıkılmasını istiyor.

İZMİR - İpek Yolu sadece tüccarların değil, aynı zamanda doğudan batıya ve batıdan doğuya bilgelerin, orduların, fikirlerin, dinlerin ve kültürlerin de yolu olmuştur. Milattan yüzyıllar önce Mısırlılar, daha sonra da Romalılar, Çinlilerden ipek satın alırlardı. Ulaşım ise, daha sonra İpek Yolu adı verilen güzergâhı izleyen kervanlarla sağlanırdı. Yani ipek yolu tüm dünyanı ilgilendiren ortak bir mirastır.

Çiçekli köyündeki İpek Yolu kalıntısı köprü de asırlara meydan okuyarak günümüze kadar ulaşmış. Ancak Çiçekli köyü sakini Bahaddin Vapur, bu tarihi değerin yok olmasından muztarip. Vapur, kimsenin buraya sahip çıkmadığını ve insanların da üzerinden geçtiğini söylüyor.

Yetkililerin ilgisizliğinden yakınan Vapur, “Burada, Çiçekli köyü sınırları içerisinde bulunan ve Çiçekli çayı üzerinde olan tarihi ipek yolu köprüsüdür. İpek yolu köprüsü bir taraftan Efes’e bağlanmaktadır, bir taraftan da Hindistan’a, Çine kadar uzanıyor. Bu köprünün her gün bir taşı yere düşmektedir, yok olmaktadır. Buranın koruma altına alınmasını istiyoruz. Burası korunsun, bu tarihi eserler yok olmasın, yazık olmasın” dedi.

Ayrıca burada definecilerin büyük tahribatlara sebep olduğuna dikkat çeken Bahaddin Vapur, “Herhalde tarihi olduğundan dolayı burada bir şey bulabileceklerini tahmin ediyorlar” diyen Vapur son olarak, “İnşallah yetkililer sizin aracılığınızla sesimizi duyar da bu çok değerli tarihi miras koruma altına alır” ifadelerini kullandı. (Yunus Şani - İLKHA)

http://www.ilkehaberajansi.com.tr/haber/tarihi-ipek-yolu-koprusu-yok-oluyor.html

 

Silk Roads

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Reviving the Historic Silk Roads: UNESCO’s new Online Platform

KervanThe term ‘Silk Roads’ refers to a vast network of land and maritime trade and communication routes connecting the Far East, Central Asia, the Indian sub-continent, Iranian and Anatolian plateaus, the Caucasus, the Arabian peninsula and the Mediterranean region and Europe. The incessant movement of peoples and goods along these routes resulted in an unprecedented transmission and exchange of knowledge, ideas, beliefs, customs and traditions over three millennia.

These peaceful exchanges between East and West, which have profoundly shaped and enriched the cultures along the Silk Roads, hold many valuable lessons for contemporary societies about the potential of intercultural dialogue.

In line with its mandate to promote mutual understanding, tolerance, reconciliation and peace through dialogue, UNESCO launched the Silk Roads Project in 1988. In close cooperation with a number of prestigious international partners, UNESCO organized a wide range of activities (e.g., field studies, expeditions, symposia, publications, etc.) to enhance our understanding of the dynamic cultural interactions that forged the diverse identities and heritages of the peoples concerned.

To take full advantage of the immense body of material accumulated during this ambitious project, UNESCO has recently launched a new online initiative, the Silk Road online platform, to compile and disseminate this valuable knowledge for the benefit of academic, cultural and artistic professionals as well as the general public. Moreover, the online platform continues the Silk Road’s tradition and facilitates dialogue, encounters and exchanges among authorities, scholars, artists, educators, tourism professionals, students and youth.

Regional and local communities from more than 55 countries will be involved in this collective endeavour by sharing and promoting their Silk Road archives, publications, photographs and audio-visual documents. Moreover, this platform is expected to contribute to fostering sustainable development within these countries by building national capacities for cultural industries and tourism, and enhancing the visibility of the countless historic sites, cultural events, festivals and traditions that abound along the historical Silk Roads.

This initiative has been launched thanks to the generous support of the Governments of Kazakhstan and Germany. To ensure the continuation of Silk Road Online Platform, additional funding is being sought. UNESCO welcomes contributions from Member States and private donors.

 

Great Adventures along the Silk Road - From Bukhara and Back

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Great Adventures along the Silk Road - From Bukhara and Back

Dr. Renata Holod presents "From Baghdad to Bukhara and Back" at the Great Adventures along the Silk Road Lecture Series at the Penn Museum.

 

Great Sites on the Silk Road

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Introduction to the Silk Road, by Dr. Nancy Steinhardt, Professor of East Asian Art and the Museum's Curator of Chinese Art

 

Silk Road Trade Routes

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Silk Road Trade Routes

The network of routes commonly known as the "Silk Road" resulted from an expansion of commercial and cultural exchanges between China and the Tarim Basin. Ferdinand von Richthofen labeled numerous primary and secondary overland routes of commercial and cultural exchanges across Central Asia the "Silk Route" or "Silk Road" (Seidenstraáe) in the late nineteenth century. The routes around the Takla Makan desert in the Tarim Basin connected the Chinese capitals at Ch'ang-an (modern Xi'an) and Loyang with the western frontiers from the Han to Tang periods. The routes divided into northern, southern and central branches around the Tarim Basin at Dunhuang.

The northern route started from the Jade Gate outside of Dunhuang and proceeded to the oasis of Turfan, near the Buddhist cave complex at Bezeklik. From Turfan, this route followed the southern foothills of the Tien-shan mountains to Karashahr and Shorchuk (near modern Korla) before reaching Kucha, an oasis surrounded by Buddhist cave complexes such as Kyzil and Kumtura. The northern route continued through Aksu, a junction for routes over the Tien-shan, and Maralbashi, near the Buddhist caves of Tumshuk, to Kashgar, where the southern route reconnects.

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