Difference between revisions of "Armenian Online Journals"

From armeniapedia.org
Jump to: navigation, search
(Non-Armenians writing about Armenia and Armenians)
(Armenians writing outside Armenia)
Line 192: Line 192:
 
*[http://www.aners-ani.blogspot.com/ Stay quiet and come with me] Ani, a librarian in L.A.
 
*[http://www.aners-ani.blogspot.com/ Stay quiet and come with me] Ani, a librarian in L.A.
 
*[http://bardizag.blogspot.com/ Bardizag] Curtis Mooney and Gilles Grimandi
 
*[http://bardizag.blogspot.com/ Bardizag] Curtis Mooney and Gilles Grimandi
*[http://shushanika.blogspot.com/ One Day in the World] Nika, a graduate student in U.S.A.
+
*[http://shushanika.blogspot.com/ Day in the World] Nika, a graduate student in U.S.A.
 
*[http://b-172.blogspot.com/ B 172] In Armenian
 
*[http://b-172.blogspot.com/ B 172] In Armenian
 
*[http://hnazarian.blogspot.com/ Nazarian]
 
*[http://hnazarian.blogspot.com/ Nazarian]

Revision as of 12:30, 25 April 2008

A list of Armenia(n) related blogs or online journals.

Introduction to the Armenian blogosphere

Since the 2001 creation of a blogging section on Cilica.com Armenian blogs have gone a long way and today sport a variety of content, themes, frequency, platforms and language versions.

In the article by the AGBU entitled: "ARMENIAN BLOGS HAVE SOMETHING TO SAY: IS ANYONE LISTENING?" the author writes about the Armenian blogs:

...a crop of Armenian blogs is emerging to suggest that the blogosphere (as the blog world is called) promises to make a growing impact in the future. From politics to personal stories, blogs are as varied as their authors. While some strive for professionalism and others flounder in navel-gazing, the energy derived from their diversity is what makes blogs some of the best sources of up-to-date information today.

Armenians writing in Armenia

Frequently updated

Sparsely updated

No longer updated

Armenians writing outside Armenia

Non-Armenians writing about Armenia and Armenians

other

Dead blogs (no longer updated)