Did You Know That The Train Station Of Urfada

Did You Know That Urfada Train Station: Researcher-Writer Sabri Gear revealed that the Germans built a train station in Urfa during the Abdülhamit Period and remained intact until today.

Sabri Gear, who is on the agenda and writes about Urfa and Urfa with his strong pen, is now in Gazete İpekyol… Sabri Gear, who is a candidate to create the agenda again with her first article, brought to the agenda that it is a train station in Şanlıurfa but is not known. He wrote that he was dating and should be taken care of. This station in Ahmet Erseven, known as the German Bond by the ancients, is now located in the military zone. Gear's suggestion is to bring and display a train with the researches of historians in this station, which has remained clean and solid until today.

Here is the article by Dişli: Abdulhamid Era Train Station in Urfa German Vineyard First “Where is the German Vineyard?” Let's answer the question. Partly inside the military barracks on the northwest side of the Silk Road… Why the German Bond? In the 18th century, the Ottoman Railway Project, which stretched from Europe to the Persian Gulf, whetted the appetite of the imperial powers. Whichever European country bought the railways, which was the best land transportation of the time, that country would more easily reach the granary, mine and oil riches in the rich Mesopotamian lands. France, England and Germany were pushing all the ways to make an agreement with the Ottomans to buy these railways. Thus, the Railway Project stretching from Europe to Baghdad and the Persian Gulf emerged. Also known as the Hejaz Railways, the other name of the project is the Chester Project. “It was established on April 1, 21, to put into effect the concession given to Anadolu Railways Ottoman Corporation for a railway to be extended from Konya to Baghdad and Basra on January 1902, 13. This line starts from Konya, Karaman, Ereğli, Kardaşbeli, Avlona, ​​Hamidiye, Osmaniye, Bahçe, KazanAli, Kilis, Telhabeş, Harran, Resulen, Nusaybin, Avniat, Mosul, Tekrit, Sadice, Baghdad, Karbala, Najaf, Zubeyir and Basra cities and towns. In addition, they would have connections from Telhabeş to Aleppo, Urfa, from Sadice to Hanekin and from Zubeyir to the Persian Gulf port.”* In the 1910s, the Germans bought a vineyard at the foot of Urfa Külaflı Hill, the undisputed capital of Mesopotamia. began to build a train station. Thus, the name of that region among the people was "German Vineyard". Later, it was thought that this route would increase the cost due to the mountainous area and passing through many rivers. While the project was being built as today's Akçakale Station, it was decided to build a line to the center of Urfa. Why am I writing all this, although I am not a historian; Today, it is not known that a historical train station, that is, a historical artifact, built by the Germans on the southwest side of the military barracks, has survived to the present day. The train station has been registered by the Turkish Cultural Heritage Preservation Board. The station has survived in its original form until today. It consists of two buildings. I don't need to tell you to whom we owe the green space and historical artifact in the military zone to survive. The history of the train arrival in Urfa is a monument to a two-century-old story stretching from the beginning of the 18th century to the 21st century. In order to deliver the station to the next generations more firmly, I would say "keep it in the military zone", I say stay. Does he need We have for years; We shout as loud as we can: "repair that building", "this is a historical monument", "register it". We are trying to form public opinion. Then, what should we do if we say that someone is "kêhkell" around here with the political power, "It should not stay in the military zone"? For example, the building is very clean and solid as seen in the photo, let's bring an old train from the Republic of Turkey State Railways (TCDD) and display it in front of this station. We can also exhibit the research carried out by historians in the building. Now you will say that “there are so many historical artifacts”… Yes, even though it exists, the issue of “accelerated” high-speed train is on the agenda again… From another point of view, there is another historical monument to the city. kazanAt the same time, we would have explained to the whole world how deep this high-speed train story is and how strategically important it is for our region. there is a WAR… Let you know!

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