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Lakes, Turkey in Asia

Choose from 54 pictures in our Related Images collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.

Africa Political Map Featured Related Images Print

Africa Political Map

The Map Marketing Africa Political Map is an exceptionally clear map of the whole of Africa Including the Saudi Arabian Peninsula, Turkey, Iran and the southern Mediterranean countries. Countries are colour coded with a comprehensive coverage of towns and cities. Also shown are roads, major international airports (with ATA codes), international boundaries, rivers, lakes, deserts and swamps. In addition, the flags of all the African countries are included in an inset box

© Map Marketing Ltd

CAPPADOCIA Featured Related Images Print


Seen here is an installation by the municipality, to emphasize the pigeons of Cappadocia. Cappadocia is a historical region in Central Anatolia, largely in the Nevsehir, Kayseri, Aksaray, and Nigde Provinces in Turkey. The area is a popular tourist destination, as it has many areas with unique geological, historic, and cultural features. Sedimentary rocks formed in lakes and streams and ignimbrite deposits that erupted from ancient volcanoes approximately 9 to 3 million years ago, during the late Miocene to Pliocene epochs, underlie the Cappadocia region. The rocks of Cappadocia near Goreme eroded into hundreds of spectacular pillars and minaret-like forms. People of the villages at the heart of the Cappadocia Region carved out houses, churches and monasteries from the soft rocks of volcanic deposits

© SalvatorBarki

'Route between Karaman and Kiz Kale', c1915. Creator: Stanford's Geographical Establishment Featured Related Images Print

'Route between Karaman and Kiz Kale', c1915. Creator: Stanford's Geographical Establishment

'Route between Karaman and Kiz Kale', c1915. '(Note Boyalar is about 8 miles S. of Karaman)'. Map showing the journey of British writer, soldier and diplomatic advisor Mark Sykes between Karaman (in Central Anatolia) and Kizkalesi on the coast of the Mediterranean in Turkey, (at that time part of the Ottoman Empire). Features marked include towers, lakes, temples, theatres, caves, ruins, aqueducts and castles. Sykes (1879-1919) travelled through Palestine, Iraq, Syria, Persia and Turkey between 1905 and 1913, was honorary attache to the British Embassy in Constantinople 1905-1906, was elected to parliament, worked in the Intelligence department of the War Office during the First World War, and died of the Spanish flu aged 39. From "The Caliphs' Last Heritage, a short history of the Turkish Empire" by Lt.-Col. Sir Mark Sykes. [Macmillan & Co, London, 1915]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images