Photo courtesy of Graham Lee
A closeup view of the central clock tower in Çanakkale and the roll-over shows the now (2003) removed inscription.
image courtesy of Melisa Urgandokur
A postcard view of the clock tower in times past (occupation period 1919-23). The big house to the right is the former home of Emilio Vitalis, the richest man in Çanakkale, the building is now the exhibition centre for the university.
A lovely postcard showing Edwardian ladies in flowing dresses at the Chanak’s favourite picnic spot, Chinarlik, capturing the age perfectly.
The former French church with bell tower on the waterfront
image courtesy of Melisa Urgandokur
The former Italian consulate of Chanak.
Courtesy of Cevat Can, taken from his family album
Hettie Grech (“Madam Kety”) in her later years.
The former house of Hettie Grech (“Madam Katya”) now used as an art gallery, as shown below.
image courtesy of Melisa Urgandokur
A wonderful postcard showing the Calvert mansion, showing in pristine shape.
A small piece of paper that tells a story. This was in aid of the French Catholic school and clearly there was a sufficient local Roman Catholic population to support this venture (this ticket is number 748) at the time, a charity lottery held in 1908.
image courtesy of Mr Gregory  Pos
Allied occupation period (1919-1922) and a group of soldiers wandering the promenade, and below some officers stand by a battery of cannon by the former Armenian church, that is now an Ethnological Museum.
image courtesy of Mr Gregory Pos
Image courtesy of Melisa Urgandokur
The former Armenian Church of Chanak, under current proposal (2007) to be converted to an arts studio for students.
Post-WWI occupation postcard showing ruined area of Chanak behind Chimenlik Fortress, after bombardments.
Greek quarter
c. 1910
Chanak locals rejoicing for the capture of Smyrna by the Turks, Sep. 1922
Kemalist cavalry entering Chanak, Nov. 1922
View of Chanak, Nov. 1931
View of floods in Chanak, 1928
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