Stepanakert, September 28. The city is empty after men have been mobilized and women and children stay in shelters following a night of shelling and a day of sirens going off. By Eric Grigorian.
Marshal law means men above the age of 18 might be called to the army; a group waiting to hear if they will be recruited. Photo by Roubina Margossian.
Women, children and people with mobility issues stay in shelters in Artsakh despite the relative calm during the day. September 28. Photos by Eric Grigorian.
President of Artsakh Arayik Harutuynyan during a press conference in Stepanakert. September 28. Photo by Eric Grigorian.
On the roads of Artsakh. September 29. Photo by Roubina Margossian.
Few men remain in the town of Martuni to watch over the homes after women and children were evacuated to nearby villages and towns following a night of shelling. September 29. Photo by Roubina Margossian.
Damage done to the homes of the civilian population of Martuni and one of the rockets that hit one of several homes. Photos by Roubina Margossian/Eric Grigorian.
A resident of Martuni whose house was hit picks his “garalyoks” to send off with us because another rocket might hit at any moment and the crop will go to waste. September 29. Photo by Eric Grigorian.
A group of volunteers waiting to be dispatched to their respective destinations. September 29. Photo by Eric Grigorian.
Waxing and cleaning guns. September 29. Photo by Roubina Margossian.
Volunteers on their way to the frontline. September 29. Photos by Roubina Margossian/Eric Grigorian.
Caption in the image reads, “We love the city of our dreams.” September 29. Photo by Roubina Margossian.
Children being evacuated from the captial Stepanakert after three days of sporadic shelling. September 29. Photos by Eric Grigorian/ Roubina Margossian.
Outside the hospital in Stepanakert, receiving the wounded from the frontline. September 28. Photos by Eric Grigorian.
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