بەوێنە.. سوریا دوای جەنگ

183 جار خوێندراوەتەوە کات10:17 بەروار03-08-2019
بەوێنە.. سوریا دوای جەنگ

ڕاچڵەكین-

ساڵانی ڕابردوو زۆر كەس وەك گەشتیار ڕویان لە وڵاتی سوریا كردووە بۆ ئەوەی دیمەنە مێژووییەكانی ئەو وڵاتە ببینن.

گەشتیارێكی ئازا بەناوی جیمس بینگهام بڕیاری ئەوەیداوە بۆ بەسەر بردنی پشووی هاوینە بچێتە وڵاتی سووریا و چەند هەفتەیەك لە شارەكانی دیمەشق و حومس و حەلەب گەڕاوە و وێنەی شوێنەوارەكانی ئەو وڵاتەی گرتوە، لە وێنەكاندا بینای ڕووخاو و ئاسەواری وێرانە هەیە كە دوای جەنگی داعش و حكومەتی سوریا بەرامبەر بە هاوڵاتیەكانی بۆتە پاشماوە و بەهۆی وێران بوونی زۆرینەی شارەكانی ئەو وڵاتە هاوڵاتیانی سووری ڕویان لە دەرەوەی وڵاتەكانیان كردووە. 

 

London-based James Bingham, 44, spent a week in Syria this spring. The traveller employed the services of a local guiding agency called Golden Target Syria to ensure he was safe. Above, a photo taken by Bingham at the ancient city of Palmyra, which was vandalised by Isis

Young children search for firewood in the destroyed streets of Aleppo. Bingham said after talking to the youngsters he discovered it was bath time at home and wood was needed to heat the water. The traveller said the young boy in green was 'so well presented he almost looked out of place amongst the dust and ruined buildings'

Ancient scriptures can be seen on this pillar in Palmyra, which survived Isis's vandalismA man wanders along a dusty walkway lined with debris in Aleppo

While Bingham's photographs highlight the mass destruction, he says that people are starting to rebuild where they can and progress is underway. Above, a photo taken in a severely damaged part of AleppoBingham said that he had always been fascinated by Syria, which has been in the throes of a bloody civil war since 2011. Above, a view of the amphitheatre in Palmyra after being partially destroyed

 

The whole of Palmyra, including the four cemeteries outside the walls of the ancient city, has been listed as a World Heritage Site by Unesco since 1980. Above, rubble around what was the Temple of BelBingham's driver and guide have tea with a museum official in Palmyra in a room with a bombed-out ceiling. Bingham added: 'The museum is very badly damaged and no longer receives visitors. The display cases are smashed, walls peppered with bullet holes, most of the artefacts are gone and some lay smashed on the floor'In 2015, Isis released a horrific video of more than 25 regime soldiers being executed at the Roman Theatre

Giant boulders and pieces of masonry lay toppled around the ancient city of PalmyraWhen Isis took Palmyra again in December 2016, its members caused even more destruction

Giant boulders and pieces of masonry lay toppled around the ancient city of Palmyra