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Author: Jak Deleon
ISBN13: 978-9757512080
Title: A taste of old Istanbul (Istanbul Library publications. Studies)
Format: mbr docx azw rtf
ePUB size: 1895 kb
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Language: English
Publisher: Istanbul Kutuphanesi (1989)

A taste of old Istanbul (Istanbul Library publications. Studies) by Jak Deleon

Series: Istanbul Library publications. Unknown Binding: 64 pages. Publisher: Istanbul Kutuphanesi (1989). ISBN-13: 978-9757512080. Would you like to tell us about a lower price?

Home All Categories A taste of old Istanbul (Istanbul Library publications. A taste of old Istanbul (Istanbul Library publications. Release Date:January 1989. Publisher:Istanbul Kutuphanesi.

A taste of old İstanbul. stanbul: İstanbul Library Pu. c1989. Physical Description: 63. p. of plates: illus. Series: Çelik Gülersoy Foundation İstanbul Library Publications Studies; 2. Series Title: Çelik Gülersoy Foundation İstanbul Library Publications Studies; 2. Geographic Term: Istanbul, (Turkey) - Description and Travel. Istanbul, (Turkey) - Social Life and Customs.

MBCH An aerial view of Istanbul, Turkey. Published on Tuesday 6 December 2011 15:51. Cold weather, cultural clashes and cuisine worthy of Sultans follow Sarah O’Meara around her week-long tour of Istanbul. A wise restaurant manager once told me Turkey enjoys what residents call ‘a posthumous summer’. Mid-way through October, a brief cold and often very wet snap descends before the thermostat resets and Turks enjoy another bout of late autumnal heat ahead of winter’s final chilly victory  . In keeping with her Asian neighbours, Istanbul’s 12 million residents, up from three million in the 1970s, are enjoying an economic boom.

Vitali Hakko Creative Industries Library, Istanbul Courtesy of Vakko. The Vitali Hakko Creative Industries Library. Housed in the architecturally forward-thinking Vakko Fashion Center in Nakkaştepe on the Asian side of Istanbul, the Vitali Hakko Creative Industries Library may be a bit out of the way, but completely worth the trip. The library has modern Turkish publications as well as a rare books collection that includes written works from the Ottoman era and other manuscripts in Ottoman, Arabic, and Persian, which are kept in air-conditioned glass cabins. Beyazıt State Library, Beyazıt Meydanı, Turan Emeksiz Sokak N., Beyazıt, Istanbul, Turkey, +90 212 522 31 67. Beyazit Library is one of he oldest state libraries in Istanbul.

Istanbul may be filled with bookshops, but public libraries are another matter. Most of the city’s libraries belong either to academic or private institutions and are, for the most part, off limits to the public. This being the case, the opening of any new public library is a cause for celebration.

Dumbarton Oaks Studies. The Materials for the Study of the Mosaics of St. Sophia at Istanbul. In 1847–48 St. Sophia underwent a thorough restoration by the Swiss architect Gaspare Fossati. In the course of this work the Byzantine mosaics, which had previously been obscured with plaster and whitewash, were temporarily revealed. Having made a record of them, Fossati was compelled to cover again all the mosaics representing Christian subjects. In this volume the Fossati papers relating to the mosaics of St. Sophia are for the first time made the object of a comprehensive publication.

This bibliography, published by Istanbul University Cerrahpasa Faculty of Medical Science, comprises of publications from 1850 to 1981, on astronomy, mathematics, physics, chemistry, botanic, zoology, geology, physical geography (fiziki cografya), forestry, engineering, technical sciences, medical sciences, pharmaceutics, dentistry, veterinary (veteriner hekimlik), and agriculture.

Istanbul night owls are travelling tens of kilometers to use the city's first all-night library which houses more than half million publications. World Bulletin/News Desk. Istanbul – a city that never sleeps – boasts Turkey’s first and only 24/7 open library with some bibliophiles traveling almost 60 kilometers to visit in the run-up to midnight. One of the first reference centers of Turkey’s republican era, Istanbul’s Ataturk Library, has offered a 7/24 service since last October, leading to a huge rise in visitors. It is late Tuesday and some people are just chatting in the garden; others are studying and some are reading a book, pausing occasionally to look at the breathtaking Istanbul view outside. One regular is 31-year-old bank employee Muslum Kayabas who has been studying at the library almost every day for the last three months.