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serkanthekimci serkanthekimci

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SerkantHekimci  Based in istanbul, Continues photo series in different countries..

http://www.serkanthekimci.com/

Up to these days Chiatura remains the world's one and only city with the largest number of elevators used as public transport.

From "Time Machine"

For more: https://www.serkanthekimci.com

#chiaturamypride
#time
#machine
#timemachine
#ussr
#nikond750

Standing in the dark metal box which still working good. .

From "Time Machine"

#georgia
#imereti
#ussr
#timemachine
#cablecar
#roperoad
#color
#nikond750

The first Cable car and station to carry passangers in USSR.. it was built in 1953

From "Time Machine"
#timemachine
#georgia
#ussr
#imereti
#color
#nikond750

Time Machines.. The story of Chiatura city, which today has a population of around 20,000, starts in 1879 with Georgian poet Akaki Tsereteli’s discovery of manganese and iron mineral deposits in the region. Chiatura lies in Georgia’s Imereti region, within the steep valleys and deep canyons around the Kvirila River.

After Tsereteli’s discovery, local and foreign mining enterprises started to increase their interest in the region. By 1905, the production of manganese in Chiatura accounted for 60% of the world's production.
In the following years, as production increased as well as the population,

Chiatura started to built the first passenger cable car in the Soviet Union. Construction of the cable car was ordered by the Soviet leader of the period – Josef Stalin, who was also a native of Georgia - and was intended to help the miners more easily access and transport the manganese and iron mineral deposits in the hilly valley.

Although the number of cable cars established in 1954 increased over time, even after the disintegration of the Soviet Union, Chiatura city and its manganese deposits gradually lost their previous significance. As a result, considerable emigration began to effect the region.

Today we can still see local women, mostly above middle age, working in the cable car stations in Chiatura. Nine lines and 16 stations remain active and cable cars are generally used as the main means of transport in the city. The women who work as operators also accompany passengers on the short cable car trips, including one in the city center and the other on the out skirts of the city.

Today, the cable cars remain distinctive symbols of Chiatura. Like time machines from the past to the modern day, the cable cars are over half-a-centuryold and still transporting people to their homes and businesses.

Chiatura, My Pride... #chiatura
#chiaturamypride
#georgia
#cableroad
#cablecars
#timemachines
#time

Time Machines.. The story of Chiatura city, which today has a population of around 20,000, starts in 1879 with Georgian poet Akaki Tsereteli’s discovery of manganese and iron mineral deposits in the region. Chiatura lies in Georgia’s Imereti region, within the steep valleys and deep canyons around the Kvirila River.

After Tsereteli’s discovery, local and foreign mining enterprises started to increase their interest in the region. By 1905, the production of manganese in Chiatura accounted for 60% of the world's production.
In the following years, as production increased as well as the population,

Chiatura started to built the first passenger cable car in the Soviet Union. Construction of the cable car was ordered by the Soviet leader of the period – Josef Stalin, who was also a native of Georgia - and was intended to help the miners more easily access and transport the manganese and iron mineral deposits in the hilly valley.

Although the number of cable cars established in 1954 increased over time, even after the disintegration of the Soviet Union, Chiatura city and its manganese deposits gradually lost their previous significance. As a result, considerable emigration began to effect the region.

Today we can still see local women, mostly above middle age, working in the cable car stations in Chiatura. Nine lines and 16 stations remain active and cable cars are generally used as the main means of transport in the city. The women who work as operators also accompany passengers on the short cable car trips, including one in the city center and the other on the out skirts of the city.

Today, the cable cars remain distinctive symbols of Chiatura. Like time machines from the past to the modern day, the cable cars are over half-a-centuryold and still transporting people to their homes and businesses.

Chiatura, My Pride... #shavkapito
#saperavi
#chacha
#chiaturamypride
#georgia
#cableroad
#cablecars
#cablecars
#soviet
#timemachines

Time Machines.. The story of Chiatura city, which today has a population of around 20,000, starts in 1879 with Georgian poet Akaki Tsereteli’s discovery of manganese and iron mineral deposits in the region. Chiatura lies in Georgia’s Imereti region, within the steep valleys and deep canyons around the Kvirila River.

After Tsereteli’s discovery, local and foreign mining enterprises started to increase their interest in the region. By 1905, the production of manganese in Chiatura accounted for 60% of the world's production.
In the following years, as production increased as well as the population,

Chiatura started to built the first passenger cable car in the Soviet Union. Construction of the cable car was ordered by the Soviet leader of the period – Josef Stalin, who was also a native of Georgia - and was intended to help the miners more easily access and transport the manganese and iron mineral deposits in the hilly valley.

Although the number of cable cars established in 1954 increased over time, even after the disintegration of the Soviet Union, Chiatura city and its manganese deposits gradually lost their previous significance. As a result, considerable emigration began to effect the region.

Today we can still see local women, mostly above middle age, working in the cable car stations in Chiatura. Nine lines and 16 stations remain active and cable cars are generally used as the main means of transport in the city. The women who work as operators also accompany passengers on the short cable car trips, including one in the city center and the other on the out skirts of the city.

Today, the cable cars remain distinctive symbols of Chiatura. Like time machines from the past to the modern day, the cable cars are over half-a-centuryold and still transporting people to their homes and businesses.

Chiatura, My Pride... #chiatura
#georgia
#imereti
#cableroad
#cablecar
#cablecars
#chacha
#saperavi
#shavkapito

Time Machines.. The story of Chiatura city, which today has a population of around 20,000, starts in 1879 with Georgian poet Akaki Tsereteli’s discovery of manganese and iron mineral deposits in the region. Chiatura lies in Georgia’s Imereti region, within the steep valleys and deep canyons around the Kvirila River.

After Tsereteli’s discovery, local and foreign mining enterprises started to increase their interest in the region. By 1905, the production of manganese in Chiatura accounted for 60% of the world's production.
In the following years, as production increased as well as the population,

Chiatura started to built the first passenger cable car in the Soviet Union. Construction of the cable car was ordered by the Soviet leader of the period – Josef Stalin, who was also a native of Georgia - and was intended to help the miners more easily access and transport the manganese and iron mineral deposits in the hilly valley.

Although the number of cable cars established in 1954 increased over time, even after the disintegration of the Soviet Union, Chiatura city and its manganese deposits gradually lost their previous significance. As a result, considerable emigration began to effect the region.

Today we can still see local women, mostly above middle age, working in the cable car stations in Chiatura. Nine lines and 16 stations remain active and cable cars are generally used as the main means of transport in the city. The women who work as operators also accompany passengers on the short cable car trips, including one in the city center and the other on the out skirts of the city.

Today, the cable cars remain distinctive symbols of Chiatura. Like time machines from the past to the modern day, the cable cars are over half-a-centuryold and still transporting people to their homes and businesses.

Chiatura, My Pride... #chiatura
#imereti
#georgia
#cablecar
#cableroad
#soviet
#soviettimemachines
#timemachines
#chacha

Time Machines..
The story of Chiatura city, which today has a population of around 20,000, starts in 1879 with Georgian poet Akaki Tsereteli’s discovery of manganese and iron mineral deposits in the region. Chiatura lies in Georgia’s Imereti region, within the steep valleys and deep canyons around the Kvirila River.

After Tsereteli’s discovery, local and foreign mining enterprises started to increase their interest in the region. By 1905, the production of manganese in Chiatura accounted for 60% of the world's production.
In the following years, as production increased as well as the population,

Chiatura started to built the first passenger cable car in the Soviet Union. Construction of the cable car was ordered by the Soviet leader of the period – Josef Stalin, who was also a native of Georgia - and was intended to help the miners more easily access and transport the manganese and iron mineral deposits in the hilly valley.

Although the number of cable cars established in 1954 increased over time, even after the disintegration of the Soviet Union, Chiatura city and its manganese deposits gradually lost their previous significance. As a result, considerable emigration began to effect the region.

Today we can still see local women, mostly above middle age, working in the cable car stations in Chiatura. Nine lines and 16 stations remain active and cable cars are generally used as the main means of transport in the city. The women who work as operators also accompany passengers on the short cable car trips, including one in the city center and the other on the out skirts of the city.

Today, the cable cars remain distinctive symbols of Chiatura. Like time machines from the past to the modern day, the cable cars are over half-a-centuryold and still transporting people to their homes and businesses.

Chiatura, My Pride... #chiatura
#georgia
#cable
#cablecar
#cableroad
#soviet
#soviettimemachines
#timemachines
#imereti

New Story: Time Machines
#soviet
#time
#machines
#soviettimemachines

İstanbul 2013/2014/2015/2016/2017

For the majority of Shi'a Muslims, Ashura marks the climax of the Remembrance of Muharram, and commemorates the death of Husayn ibn Ali, the grandson of Muhammad at the Battle of Karbala on 10 Muharram in the year 61 AH ( October 10, 680 CE). Sunni Muslims have the same accounts of these events, however ceremonial mourning did not become a custom - although poems, eulogizing and recounting the events were and continue to be common. Mourning for the incident began almost immediately after the Battle of Karbala. Popular elegies were written by poets to commemorate the Battle of Karbala during the Umayyad and Abbasid era, and the earliest public mourning rituals occurred in 963 CE during the Buyid dynasty. In Afghanistan, Iran, Iraq, Lebanon, Azerbaijan, Bahrain,India and Pakistan, Ashura has become a national holiday, and many ethnic and religious communities participate in it.

#asura
#kerbela
#muharrem
#nikond750
#fujixt10

Haguro Shinto Shrine / Autumn Ceremony - Tamashima / Japan October 2015

From "Asia Symphony"

#nikond750
#japan
#shinto
#chacha
#shrine
#rakı
#sake
#shintoizm
#temple
#saperavi
#tamashima

Shinkansen - Tamashima / Japan November 2015

From "Railway Stories"

#shinkansentrain
#shinkansen
#kurasiki
#japan
#tamashima
#railwaystories
#railways
#train
#nikond750

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