The fear of being left without bread flour dates back to the time when Azerbaijanis, like Georgians, developed the habit of being in crisis. The pandemic has sparked fears of the 1990’s in the post-Soviet people, and they started stocking up on flour and pasta instead of toilet paper. Even the solar panels have been sold in Georgia. It seems some people were afraid to return to the times of darkness.
Since the declaration of the state of emergency, about thirty people from Georgia, Azerbaijan, and Armenia have spoken to us from their homes.
Demarcating a virus: conversations between neighbors
An abandoned village movie theater has become a symbol of the cultural life of the region.
The big screen in my little town
Hotel Iveria located in the heart of Tbilisi used to be Georgia’s most vivid reminder of war and forced migration.
Life after war
After 39 years spent in dependence and isolation, Nunu decides to leave her traditional family in Svaneti and moves to the capital.
A life of her own
Ana, a 33-year-old lawyer and human rights defender with a record of more than 30 precedential court cases, is going through a trial that might become a turning point, for her personally and for the future of Georgia.
Ana, a 36-year-old lawyer and human rights defender with a record of more than 30 precedential court cases, is going through a trial that might become a turning point, for her personally and for the future of Georgia.