This article is about the island. For other uses, see Imbros (disambiguation).
"Gökçeada" redirects here. For the district, see Gökçeada (district).

Mountains of Imbros, with the highest mountain, the extinct cone-shaped volcano İlyas Dağ on the right
Location Aegean Sea
Coordinates 40°09′39″N 25°50′40″E / 40.16083°N 25.84444°E / 40.16083; 25.84444Coordinates: 40°09′39″N 25°50′40″E / 40.16083°N 25.84444°E / 40.16083; 25.84444
Area 279 km2 (108 sq mi)
Highest elevation 673 m (2,208 ft)
Highest point İlyas Dağ
District Gökçeada District
Population 8,644 (2014)

Imbros or İmroz, officially changed to Gökçeada since 29 July 1970,[1][2] (older name in Turkish: İmroz; Greek: Ίμβρος Imvros), is the largest island of Turkey and the seat of Gökçeada District of Çanakkale Province. It is located in the Aegean Sea, at the entrance of Saros Bay and is also the westernmost point of Turkey (Cape İncirburnu). Imbros has an area of 279 km2 (108 sq mi) and contains some wooded areas.[3]

According to the 2014 census, the island-district of Gökçeada has a population of 8,644.[4][5] The main industries of Imbros are fishing and tourism. Today the island is predominantly inhabited by settlers from the Turkish mainland that mostly arrived there after 1960,[6] but from the indigenous population about 300 Greeks are still remaining, most of them elderly, but including some families with children.[7] The island was primarily inhabited by ethnic Greeks[1] from ancient times through to approximately the 1960s, when many emigrated to Greece, western Europe, the United States and Australia, due to a campaign of state-sponsored discrimination.[1][7][8][9] The Greek Imbriot diaspora is thought to number some 15,000.[7]


In mythology

View of Samothrace from Imbros

According to Greek mythology, the palace of Thetis, mother of Achilles, king of Phthia, was situated between Imbros and Samothrace.

The stables of the winged horses of Poseidon were said to lie between Imbros and Tenedos.

Homer, in The Iliad wrote:

In the depths of the sea on the cliff
Between Tenedos and craggy Imbros
There is a cave, wide gaping
Poseidon who made the earth tremble,
stopped the horses there.[10]

Eëtion, a lord of or ruler over the island of Imbros is also mentioned in the Iliad. He buys Priam's captured son Lycaon and restores him to his father.[11] Homer mention Imbros in the Iliad in other occasions too.

Imbros is mentioned in the Homeric Hymn which was dedicated to Apollo.[12]

Apollonius of Rhodes also mention Imbros at the first book of his work Argonautica.[13]

In antiquity

For ancient Greeks, the islands of Lemnos and Imbros were sacred to Hephaestus, god of metallurgy, and on ancient coins of Imbros an ithyphallic Hephaestus appears.

In classical antiquity, Imbros, like Lemnos, was an Athenian cleruchy, a colony whose settlers retained Athenian citizenship; although since the Imbrians appear on the Athenian tribute lists, there may have been a division with the native population. The original inhabitants of Imbros were Pelasgians, as mentioned by Herodotus in The Histories.[14]

Miltiades conquered the island from Persia after the battle of Salamis; the colony was established about 450 BC, during the first Athenian empire, and was retained by Athens (with brief exceptions) for the next six centuries. Thucydides, in his History of the Peloponnesian War describes the colonization of Imbros,[15] and at several places in his narrative mentions the contribution of Imbrians in support of Athens during various military actions.[16] He also recounts the escape of an Athenian squadron to Imbros.[17] In the late 2nd century A.D., the island may have become independent under Septimius Severus.[18]

Strabo mention that Cabeiri are most honored in Imbros and Lemnos.[19]

Stephanus of Byzantium mention that Imbros was sacred to Cabeiri and Hermes.[20]

Imbrian Mysteries were one of the secret religious rites of ancient Greece (similar to the Eleusinian Mysteries). Unfortunately, very little are known about Imbrian Mysteries.[21]

Byzantine era

The Byzantine Empire in the first half of the 15th century. Thessaloniki was captured by the Ottomans in 1430. A few islands in the Aegean and the Propontis remained under Byzantine rule until 1453 (not shown on the map).

Prior to the Fall of Constantinople, several larger islands south of Imbros were under Genoese rule, part of territory historically held in the eastern Mediterranean by the independent Maritime Republic of Genoa (1005-1797, predating the East–West schism of 1054) a political development within the Western Roman Empire of city-states such as Venice, Pisa and Amalfi. Defended by the Genoese Navy, one of the largest and most powerful in the Mediterranean, Corsica remained a prominent western Mediterranean territory in the Tyrhennian Sea until Napoleon's conquest.

At the beginning of the 13th century, when the Fourth Crusade and its aftermath temporarily disrupted Venice's relations with the Byzantine Empire, Genoa expanded its influence north of Imbros, into the Black Sea and Crimea. An extensive network of mercantile routes and associated ports promoted expansion of Byzantine culture, its goods and services - including scholars and craftsmen schooled in ancient Classical traditions - into Italy, France, Greece, Monaco, Russia, Tunisia, Turkey and Ukraine. The Renaissance's renewal of European culture was spawned in part by the rapid influx of exiles from Constantinople at the close of the 15th century. Not all the trade exchanges were as beneficial however: in the debit column can be recorded the 1347 European import of the plague via a Genoese trading post in the Black Sea. High mortality precipitated a weakening in the balance of maritime powers, leading to political strife with Venice and outright war. After a failing alliance with France against Barbary pirates, Genoa became a satellite of Spain; a native son and heir to its vital maritime tradition, Christopher Columbus, sponsored the discovery of the Americas in 1492.

Ottoman era

After the Fall of Constantinople in 1453 the Byzantine forces in Gökçeada left the island. In the aftermath following the withdrawal, delegates from the island went to İstanbul for an audience with the Ottoman Emperor Mehmed II to discuss terms allowing them to live harmoniously within the Ottoman Empire.

After the island became Ottoman soil in 1455 it was administered by Ottomans and Venetians at various times. During this period, and particularly during the reign of Kanuni Sultan Süleyman (1520-1566), the island became a foundation within the Ottoman Empire. Relations between the Ottomans and Venetians occasionally led to hostilities - for example, in June 1717 during the Turkish-Venetian War (1714-1718), a tough but ultimately fairly indecisive naval battle between a Venetian fleet, under Flangini, and an Ottoman fleet was fought near Imbros in the Aegean Sea. Nevertheless, the island's residents continued to live in relative peace and prosperity until the 20th century.

In 1912 during the First Balkan War, Greece invaded the island. After the signing of the Treaty of Athens in 1913 all of the Aegean islands except Bozcaada and Gökçeada were ceded to Greece.

First World War

In 1915, Imbros played an important role as a staging post for the allied Mediterranean Expeditionary Force, prior to and during the invasion of the Gallipoli peninsula. A field hospital, airfield and administrative and stores buildings were constructed on the island. In particular, many ANZAC (Australian and New Zealand Army Corps) soldiers were based at Imbros during the Gallipoli campaign, and the island was used as an air and naval base by ANZAC, English, and French forces against Turkey. On Imbros was the headquarters of General Ian Hamilton.[22]

On 20 January 1918, a naval action (see Battle of Imbros (1918)) took place in the Aegean near the island when an Ottoman squadron engaged a flotilla of the British Royal Navy.

Patrick Shaw-Stewart, wrote his famous poem Achilles in the Trench, one of the best-known war poems of the First World War, while he was at the Imbros. He seemed to enjoy speaking ancient Greek to the inhabitants of Imbros, at one of his letters he wrote:"here I am, living in a Greek village and talking the language of Demosthenes to the inhabitants (who are really quite clever at taking my meaning)."[23]

Between Turkey and Greece

Between November 1912 and September 1923, Imbros, together with Tenedos, were under Greek administration. Both islands were overwhelmingly Greek, and in the case of Imbros the population was entirely Greek.[1]

In 1920, the Treaty of Sèvres with the defeated Ottoman Empire granted the island to Greece. The Ottoman government, which signed but did not ratify the treaty, was overthrown by the new Turkish nationalist Government of Mustafa Kemal Atatürk, based in Ankara. After the Greco-Turkish War ended in Greek defeat in Anatolia, and the fall of Lloyd George and his Middle Eastern policies, the western powers agreed to the Treaty of Lausanne with the new Turkish Republic, in 1923. This treaty made the island part of Turkey; but it guaranteed a special autonomous administrative status for Imbros and Tenedos to accommodate the Greeks, and excluded them from the population exchange that took place between Greece and Turkey, due to their presence there as a majority.[24]

However shortly after the legislation of "Civil Law" on 26 June 1927 (Mahalli Idareler Kanunu), the rights accorded to the Greek population of Imbros and Tenedos were revoked, in violation of the Lausanne Treaty. Thus, the island was demoted from an administrative district to a sub-district which resulted that the island was to be stripped of its local tribunals. Moreover, the members of the local council were obliged to have adequate knowledge of the Turkish language, which meant that the vast majority of the islanders were excluded. Furthermore, according to this law, the Turkish government retained the right to dissolve this council and in certain circumstances, to introduce police force and other officials consisted by non-islanders. This law also violated the educational rights of the local community and imposed an educational system similar to that followed by ordinary Turkish schools.[25]

Massive scale persecution against the local Greek element started in 1961, as part of the Eritme Programmi operation that aimed at the elimination of Greek education and the enforcement of economic, psychological pressure and violence. Under these conditions the Turkish government approved the appropriation of the 90% of the cultivated areas of the island and the settlement of additional 6,000 ethnic Turks from mainland Turkey.[26][27] The Turkish Government, also, closed the Greek schools on the island and classified it as "supervised zone", which meant that expatriates could not visit the island and their homes without special admission.[27] Greeks on the island were also targeted by the construction of an open prison on the island that included inmates convicted of rape and murder, who were then allowed to roam freely on the island and harass locals.[7][28] Some are said to have committed the same crimes before the prison was closed down in 1992.[7] Additional population settlements from Anatolia occurred in 1973, 1984 and 2000. The state provided special credit opportunities and agricultural aid in kind to those who would decide to settle in the island.[29] New settlements were created and existing settlements were renamed with Turkish names.[7] The island itself was officially renamed to Gökçeada in 1970.[7] On the other hand, the indigenous Greek population being deprived of its means of production and facing hostile behaviour from the government and the newly arrived settlers, left its native land. The peak of this exodus was in 1974 during the Cyprus crisis.[30] By 2000, only 400 Greeks remained, while the Turks were around 8000.[31] As of 2015, only 318 Greeks remained on the island, whereas the number of Turks increased to 8,344.[7] A diaspora of approximately 15,000 Imbriots based mostly in Greece maintains strong links to the island.[7]



Imbros is mainly of volcanic origin and the highest mountain of the island İlyas Dağ, is an extinct cone-shaped stratovolcano.[32]


Imbros is situated directly south of the North Anatolian Fault, lying within the Anatolian Plate very close to the boundary between the Aegaean Sea and Eurasian Plates. This fault zone, which runs from northeastern Anatolia to the northern Aegean Sea, has been responsible for several deadly earthquakes, including in Istanbul, Izmit and Imbros among others, and is a major threat to the island. On 24 May 2014, Imbros was shaken by a strong earthquake with a magnitude of 6.9 MW. 30 people were injured and numerous old houses were damaged, some of them irreparably. A major earthquake is expected to occur along this fault line in the near future.[33] Minor noticeable earthquakes are common.[34]


The island has a Mediterranean climate with warm and dry summers, and wet and cool winters. Although summer is the driest season, some rainfall does occur in summer. Snow and ground frost are not uncommon in winter.

Climate data for Imbros
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °C (°F) 17
Average high °C (°F) 8
Daily mean °C (°F) 6.5
Average low °C (°F) 5
Record low °C (°F) −10
Average precipitation days 12 13 13 9 6 6 3 2 3 8 12 15 102
Average rainy days 11 12 12 9 6 6 3 2 3 8 12 15 99
Average snowy days 7 3 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 14
Mean monthly sunshine hours 105 123 171 219 295 333 366 350 267 195 132 93 2,649
Source: Weatherbase[35]


Location of Imbros (Gökçeada) and Tenedos (Bozcaada)
View of Imbros' artificial lake from the village of Tepeköy.
Olive groves in Zeytinli
Village of Dereköy
Çınarlı (also known as "Gökçeada" or "Merkez" meaning "center") is the only town on Imbros, known as Panaghia Balomeni (Παναγία Μπαλωμένη) in Greek; there is a small airport nearby.


Most of the settlements on Imbros were given Turkish names in 1926.

Bademli köyü 
Older Greek name is Gliky (Γλυκύ). It is located to the northeast of the island, between Çınarlı town and Kaleköy/Kastro.
Older Greek name is Schoinoudi (Σχοινούδι). It is located at the center of the west side of island. Due to the emigration of the Greek population (largely to Australia and the USA; some to Greece and Istanbul before the 1970s), Dereköy is largely empty today. However, many people return on every 15 August for the festival of the Virgin Mary.
Eşelek / Karaca köyü 
It is located at the southeast of the island. It is an agricultural area that produces fruit and vegetables.
Older name is Kastro (Κάστρο) (Latin and Greek for castle). Located on the north-eastern coast of island, there is an antique castle near the village. Kaleköy also has a small port which was constructed by the French Navy during the occupation of the island in the First World War, and is now used for fishing-boats and yachts.
Şahinkaya köyü 
It is located near Dereköy.
It is located in the southwest of island.
Older Greek name is Agridia (Αγρίδια). It is located in the north of the island, and is home to the largest Greek population among all villages. İlyas Dağ, an extinct volcano located to the south of the village, has an elevation of 673 m (2,208 ft), which makes it the highest point of the island.
Uğurlu köyü 
It is located in the west of the island.
Yeni Bademli köyü 
It is located at the center-northeast of the island, near Bademli. It has many motels and pensions.
Older Greek name is Evlampion (Ευλάμπιον). It is located near the town of Çınarlı on the road to Kuzulimanı port.
Zeytinli köyü 
Older Greek name is Aghios Theodoros (Άγιος Θεόδωρος). Demetrios Archontonis, known as Ecumenical Patriarch Bartholomew I of Constantinople, was born there on 29 February 1940. The village has beautiful historic Greek houses and gets its Turkish name from the surrounding olive groves (Zeytinli köy meaning "Olive-ville" in Turkish.) The village is very popular among tourists during high season.
Yeni Bademli köyü, Eşelek / Karaca köyü, Şahinkaya köyü, Şirinköy and Uğurlu köyü were established after 1970.


Gökçeada is one of the eight "cittaslows" of Turkey and is the second in being accepted as one, after Seferihisar.[36]

Places to see



Water from the Black and Marmara Seas mixing with the warmer saltier water of the Aegean Sea supports a rich marine ecosystem.[38]


Onshore [39] and offshore [40] wind power may be developed in future.


Environmental issues include litter.



Swordfish are caught in season.[38]


Goats are raised.


Most tourists visit in summer.


Former scheduled flights from the airport are not currently flying.


Greek population

Barba Yorgo's taverna in Tepeköy

The island was primarily inhabited by ethnic Greeks from ancient times through to approximately the 1960s. Data dating from 1922 taken under Greek rule and 1927 data taken under Turkish rule showed a strong majority of Greek inhabitants on Imbros, and the Greek Orthodox Church had a strong presence on the island.[1]

Article 14 of the Treaty of Lausanne (1923) exempted Imbros and Tenedos from the large-scale population exchange that took place between Greece and Turkey, and required Turkey to accommodate the local Greek majority and their rights:

The islands of Imbros and Tenedos, remaining under Turkish sovereignty, shall enjoy a special administrative organisation composed of local elements and furnishing every guarantee for the native non-Moslem population insofar as concerns local administration and the protection of persons and property. The maintenance of order will be assured therein by a police force recruited from amongst the local population by the local administration above provided for and placed under its orders.

However, the treaty provisions relating to administrative autonomy for Imbros and protections of minority populations was never implemented by the Turkish government."[41] The result was a significant decline in the Greek population of the island.[41]

A recent development whose long-term significance remains to be evaluated was the three-day visit of Ecumenical Patriarch Bartholomew, a native of Imbros, (11–13 August 2011) in the course of which he met Stavros Lambrinidis, the foreign minister of Greece, apparently the first minister in office to visit the island, not officially though, since the Treaty of Lausanne (sources:SOP;Oecumenisme Informations no.420, December 2011).

Human rights

Co-owner of the famous "Madam'ın Dibek Kahvesi" in Aghios Theodoros (Zeytinli), Imbros. Circa 2005.

The following grievances apply particularly to Imbros:

All of these events have led to the Greeks emigrating from both islands. According to 1927 Population Census, Imbros population was 6,555 Greeks, and 157 Turks; in contrast at the 2000 Population Census the Greeks had become a minority on the island.[27] In 2000, there were around 400 Greeks, while the Turks were around 8000.[31] Most of the former Greeks of Imbros and Tenedos are in diaspora in Greece, the United States, and Australia.[46]

In September 2015, the Greek school on Imbros was reopened after 51 years. As of 2015, there are 14 students, only one of which was born on the island, the rest from diaspora families that returned to the island.[7] In addition, a member of the Greek community is serving on the Imbros municipal police force as of 2015.[7]

Population change in Imbros

  Turkish people (Kurds and Laz included)[6]
Town and villages[47][48]1893[49]19271970197519801985199019972000
Çınarlı (Panaghia Balomeni) ----3578 6153806342425121676770721405532650329
Bademli (Gliky) ----661441574011334292215151513
Dereköy (Shinudy) ----73672391378319214380106996882406842
Eşelek ----------------152-
Kaleköy (Kastro) ----383624--12894-105-90-89-
Tepeköy (Agridia) ----3504427321931110752239242
Yenimahalle (Evlampion) ----182143162121231813595997027224025236227
Zeytinli (Aghios Theodoros) ----305071536936235721622513012821276


A Turkish documentary of 2013, "Rüzgarlar" (Winds), by Selim Evci, is focused on the discriminative government policies of the 1960s against the Greek population.[50]

Another Turkish film My Grandfather's People, is based on the population exchange between Turkey and Greece in 1923. Among other places, some scenes were filmed in Imbros.[51]

Notable people from Imbros

Ecumenical Patriarch Bartholomew I was born in the village of Zeytinli.

See also


  1. 1 2 3 4 5 Alexis Alexandris, "The Identity Issue of The Minorities In Greece An Turkey", in Hirschon, Renée (ed.), Crossing the Aegean: An Appraisal of the 1923 Compulsory Population Exchange Between Greece and Turkey, Berghahn Books, 2003, p. 120
  2. "Hüzün Adası: İmroz" Archived 21 July 2011 at the Wayback Machine., Yeniçağ, 12 July 2007
  3. "Gökçeada", from Britannica Concise Encyclopedia
  4. "Türkiye İstatistik Kurumu". Retrieved 2015-12-31.
  5. "Gökçeada Nüfusu - Çanakkale". 2014. Retrieved 2015-12-31.
  6. 1 2 Babul, Elif. "Belonging to Imbros: Citizenship and Sovereignty in the Turkish Republic" (PDF). Bogazici University. Archived from the original (PDF) on 19 February 2012. Retrieved 28 September 2012.
  7. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 Akyol, Kursat (2 October 2015). "For Turkey's Greek minority, an island school provides fresh hope". Retrieved 4 October 2015.
  8. Hurriyet Daily News. "Greeks look to revive identity on Gökçeada", 22 August 2011.
  9. Mohammadi, A., Ehteshami, A. "Iran and Eurasia" Garnet&Ithaca Press, 2000, 221 pages. p. 192
  10. Homer, The Iliad Book XIII.
  11. Homer, The Iliad, Book XXI.
  12. Homeric Hymn 3 to Delian Apollon
  14. Herodotus, The Histories, Book V.
  15. Thucydides, History of the Peloponnesian War, Book VII.
  16. Thucydides, History of the Peloponnesian War, Books III, IV, and V.
  17. Thucydides, History of the Peloponnesian War, Book VIII.
  18. Oxford Classical Dictionary: "Imbros"
  19. Strabo, Geography.
  20. Initiation into the Mysteries of the Ancient World, p. 37, at Google Books
  21. Initiation into the Mysteries of the Ancient World, p. 38, at Google Books
  22. Gallipoli: The battlefield guide at Google Books
  23. Stand in the Trench, Achilles: Classical Receptions in British Poetry of the Great War, p. 37, at Google Books
  24. See link to the text of the Treaty of Lausanne, below
  25. Alexandris, Alexis (1980). Imbros and Tenedos:: A Study of Turkish Attitudes Toward Two Ethnic Greek Island Communities Since 1923 (PDF). Pella Publishing Company. p. 21.
  26. Λιμπιτσιούνη, Ανθή Γ. "Το πλέγμα των ελληνοτουρκικών σχέσεων και η ελληνική μειονότητα στην Τουρκία, οι Έλληνες της Κωνσταντινούπολης της Ίμβρου και της Τενέδου". Αριστοτέλειο Πανεπιστήμιο Θεσσαλονίκης. pp. 98–99.
  27. 1 2 3 Eade, John; Katic, Mario (28 June 2014). Ashgate Studies in Pilgrimage. Ashgate Pub Co. p. 38. ISBN 978-1472415929.
  28. "Turkish public unaware of truth of Imbros: Patriarch". Hürriyet Daily News. 14 November 2012. Retrieved 14 November 2012. "According to Feryal Tansuğ, a historian at Istanbul’s Bahçeşehir University, who compiled the book “İmroz Rumları, Gökçeada Üzerine” (Rums of Imbros, on Gökçeada), non-Muslims on the island were targeted as part of an official policy that included allowing inmates at a jail built on the island to roam free and harass locals."
  29. Babul, 2004: 5-6
  30. Babul, 2004: 6
  31. 1 2 Eade, John; Katic, Mario (28 June 2014). Ashgate Studies in Pilgrimage. Ashgate Pub Co. p. 38. ISBN 978-1472415929. In 2014 there were around 300 Greeks and 8,344 Turks.
  32. "Physical and mechanical properties of Gokceada: Imbros (NE Aegean Sea) Island andesites". Bulletin of Engineering Geology and the Environment.
  33. "M6.9 - 19km S of Kamariotissa, Greece". United States Geological Survey.
  34. "İstanbul ve Civarının Deprem Etkinliğinin Sürekli İzlenmesi Projesi - Marmara Bölgesi" (in Turkish).
  35. "Imroz, Turkey Travel Weather Averages". Weatherbase. Retrieved 2013-03-26.
  36. "Turkey - Cittaslow International". Retrieved 2013-03-26.
  37. "Gökçeada Marine Park". Turkish Marine Research Foundation. Retrieved 2016-07-12.
  38. 1 2 "Gökçeada ve Deniz". Çanakkale Onsekiz Mart Üniversitesi Gökçeada Uygulamalı Bilimler Yüksekokulu.
  39. "Analysis of change in electric energy cost with using renewable energy sources in Gökceada".
  40. Argin, Mehmet; Yerci, Volkan. "The assessment of offshore wind power potential of Turkey". IEEE.
  41. 1 2 Human Rights Watch (1992). Denying Human Rights and Ethnic Identity: The Greeks in Turkey. p. 27.
  42. Libitsiouni, Anthi. "Το πλέγμα των ελληνοτουρκικών σχέσεων και η ελληνική μειονότητα στην Τουρκία,. Οι Έλληνες της Κωνσταντινούπολης, της Ίμβρου και της Τενέδου, 1955-1964" (PDF). University of Thessaloniki. pp. 108–109. Archived from the original on 27 September 2013. Retrieved 6 September 2012.
  43. 1 2 Committee on Legal Affairs and Human Rights. "Gökçeada (Imbros) and Bozcaada (Tenedos): preserving the bicultural character of the two Turkish islands as a model for co-operation between Turkey and Greece in the interest of the people concerned" (PDF). Parliamentary Assembly Assemblée parlementaire. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2 October 2012. Retrieved 18 September 2011.
  44. Alexandris, Alexis (1980). Imbros and Tenedos:: A Study of Turkish Attitudes Toward Two Ethnic Greek Island Communities Since 1923 (PDF). Pella Publishing Company. pp. 28–29.
  45. "Turkish public unaware of truth of Imbros: Patriarch". Hürriyet Daily News. 31 October 2010. Retrieved 31 October 2010.
  46. Struggle for Justice, pp.33-73; they ascribe the resettlement program to an article in the Turkish magazine "Nokta".
  47. "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 18 February 2010. Retrieved 30 August 2009. Gökçeada Municipality official page
  48. Alanur Çavlin Bozbeyoğlu, Işıl Onan, "Changes in the demographic characteristics of Gökçeada" Archived 17 May 2012 at the Wayback Machine.
  49. Alexandris, Alexis (1980). Imbros and Tenedos:: A Study of Turkish Attitudes Toward Two Ethnic Greek Island Communities Since 1923 (PDF). Pella Publishing Company. p. 6.
  50. "ΒΙΝΤΕΟ: Τα τουρκικά εγκλήματα στην Ίμβρο, αποκαλύπτει τουρκική ταινία". Retrieved 18 February 2014.
  51. from Christy dim 9 months ago not yet rated (2012-05-31). "Dedemin İnsanları - My Grandfather's people (with english subs) on Vimeo". Archived from the original on 23 May 2013. Retrieved 2013-03-26.

Further reading

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