List of Villages Depopulated During The Arab–Israeli Conflict

List Of Villages Depopulated During The Arab–Israeli Conflict

Below is a list of villages depopulated or destroyed during the Arab-Israeli conflict. Both Jewish and Palestinian villages were depopulated, but the majority are Arab villages whose inhabitants left or were expelled during the 1948 Arab-Israeli War.

Read more about List Of Villages Depopulated During The Arab–Israeli Conflict:  Israel's Unilateral Disengagement Plan

Other related articles:

List Of Villages Depopulated During The Arab–Israeli Conflict - Israel's Unilateral Disengagement Plan - Israeli Settlements
... In the Gaza Strip (all 21 settlements, as well as Bedouin village) Bedolah Bnei Atzmon (Atzmona) Dahaniyya (Bedouin) Dugit Elei Sinai Gadid Gan Or Ganei Tal Katif Kfar Darom Kfar Yam Kerem Atzmona Morag Neveh Dekalim Netzarim Netzer Hazani Nisanit Pe'at Sade Rafiah Yam Slav Shirat Hayam Tel Katifa In the West Bank (4 settlements) Kadim Ganim Homesh Sa-Nur. ...

Famous quotes containing the words list of, conflict, villages, list and/or depopulated:

    Modern tourist guides have helped raised tourist expectations. And they have provided the natives—from Kaiser Wilhelm down to the villagers of Chichacestenango—with a detailed and itemized list of what is expected of them and when. These are the up-to- date scripts for actors on the tourists’ stage.
    Daniel J. Boorstin (b. 1914)

    Children in home-school conflict situations often receive a double message from their parents: “The school is the hope for your future, listen, be good and learn” and “the school is your enemy. . . .” Children who receive the “school is the enemy” message often go after the enemy—act up, undermine the teacher, undermine the school program, or otherwise exercise their veto power.
    James P. Comer (20th century)

    It’s like a jumble of huts in a jungle somewhere. I don’t understand how you can live there. It’s really, completely dead. Walk along the street, there’s nothing moving. I’ve lived in small Spanish fishing villages which were literally sunny all day long everyday of the week, but they weren’t as boring as Los Angeles.
    Truman Capote (1924–1984)

    Lastly, his tomb
    Shall list and founder in the troughs of grass
    And none shall speak his name.
    Karl Shapiro (b. 1913)

    The great question which in all ages has disturbed mankind, and brought on them the greatest part of those mischiefs which have ruined cities, depopulated countries, and disordered the peace of the world, has been, not whether there be power in the world, nor whence it came, but who should have it.
    John Locke (1632–1704)