This is a list of Armenianethnic enclaves, containing cities, districts, and neighborhoods with predominantly Armenian population, or are associated with Armenian culture, either currently or historically.[a] Most numbers are estimates by various organizations and media, because many countries simply do not collect data on ethnicity.
As of 2004, there were "around 50-60 Armenian villages" in Abkhazia. According to the 2011 Abkhazian census, Armenians formed the majority of the population of the Sukhumi District (6,467 Armenians, 56.1% of the total 11,531), and plurality in Gulripshi district (8,430 Armenians or 46.8% of 18,032) and Gagra District (15,422 Armenians or 38.3% of 40,217).
Javakheti (Javakhk) shown in red on the map of Georgia with Samtskhe-Javakheti provincial borders outlined.
^This article only lists ethnic enclaves in the Armenian diaspora. Many sources describe Nagorno-Karabakh as an Armenian ethnic enclave, which it was during most of its existence as the Nagorno-Karabakh Autonomous Oblast (1923–91), when it did not border Soviet Armenia. Since the end of the 1988–94 war, the Nagorno-Karabakh Republic (NKR) has been largely integrated with the Republic of Armenia and the two today de facto function as a single entity. However, the NKR remains internationally unrecognized and is regarded by all UN members as de jure part of Azerbaijan.
^The status of Jerusalem is disputed between Israel and the State of Palestine, but the Old City is de facto administered by Israel.
^Abkhazia is de jure recognized as part of Georgia by most countries, however, it is de facto independent.
^The Crimean Peninsula is disputed between Russia and Ukraine and is de facto part of Russia, but remains (for the most part) internationally recognized as de jure part of Ukraine. For more, see Political status of Crimea.
^Manjikian, Lalai (25 March 2014). "Kessab: Deep Roots Under Attack". The Armenian Weekly. The predominantly Armenian enclave of Kessab is now emptied of its Armenian population that has been there for hundreds of years, after rebel forces descended on the region from Turkey.
^Kahana, Ephraim; Suwaed, Muhammad (2009). Historical Dictionary of Middle Eastern Intelligence. Lanham, Maryland: Scarecrow Press. p. 179. ISBN9780810863026. ...Anjar, an Armenian village in the Bekaa Valley.
^Filian, Levon (Fall 2013). "AMAA News"(PDF). Paramus, New Jersey: Publication of the Armenian Missionary Association of America. p. 8. ISSN1097-0924. Archived from the original(PDF) on 2014-07-14. The Armenian population had dwindled to about 4,000.
^Healy, Chris; Muecke, Stephen (2008). Cultural Studies Review. Melbourne University Publishing. p. 102. ISBN9780522855081. ...in the Armenian neighborhood of Bourj Hammoud...
^Anthropological Quarterly. Catholic University of America Press. 46-47: 73. 1973. Of the estimated 180,000 Armenians in Lebanon, 110,000 are concentrated in the Bourj-Hammoud and Dora quarters of Greater Beirut.Missing or empty |title= (help)
^Steve Kokker; Cathryn Kemp (2004). Romania & Moldova. Footscray, Victoria: Lonely Planet. p. 159. ISBN9781741041491. Gherla Once a predominantly Armenian settlement called Armenopolis in the 17th century...
^Schäfers, Marlene (26 July 2008). "Managing the difficult balance between tourism and authenticity: Kumkapı". Hürriyet Daily News. Archived from the original on 2013-06-03. Kumkapı, since then, has been dominated by Armenians and Greeks. Over the centuries, the quarter's population retained this ethnic-linguistic characteristic—in fact, as late as the 1950s, Kumkapı was still known as an Armenian quarter. Starting in the 1960s, however, Kumkapı's Armenian population began to decrease, with people moving abroad to Europe or America or simply to other quarters of the city, like Samatya, Yeniköy or Bakırköy.
^Nahai, Gina B. (2000). Moonlight on the Avenue of Faith. New York: Washington Square Press. p. 219. ISBN9780671042837. Istanbul's Armenian ghetto, the Kumkapi bordered the wholesale fish market and was populated almost entirely by Armenians.