‘tililili’ the voice of Hrant Dink


‘tililili’ the voice of Hrant DinkRakel says ‘We utter ‘tililili’ for two reasons:
For our joy and for our elegy’.

Hrant Dink

In ‘tililili’ sound installation, Hrant Dink’s articles will become alive in the voices of Memet Ali Alabora, Okan Bayülgen, Haluk Bilginer, Yetkin Dikinciler, Halil Ergün, Pakrat Estukyan, Arsen Gürzap, Banu Güven, Nejat İşler, Tuncel Kurtiz, Fikret Kuşkan, Ömer Madra, Lale Mansur, Meral Okay, Dolunay Soysert, Nur Sürer, Çetin Tekindor, Deniz Türkali and Serra Yılmaz.

The Hadig initiative , which organizes the event, was created by the gathering of young people around AGOS, after the loss of Hrant Dink on the 19th of January. Hadig’s members are young people from Turkey, feeling complete with their identity, but also aware of the actual problems. Hadig’s purpose is to make a stronger representation of the young people from minorities, who are not sufficiently represented on social and cultural areas. Their purpose is to raise awareness about the work of this brilliant intellectual: “One year has passed over after Hrant’s taken from us. In one year, did you find the possibility to learn about Hrant sufficiently? You didn’t read Hrant Dink yet? Come here and we’ll make you listen to him… In this project, 19 articles of Hrant Dink will become alive in the voices of the artists…”



For more infos:
4- 20 January 2008
Place: Apartman Projesi
Şeh Bender Sokak No:4
Tünel- Beyoğlu
(The opposite side of babylon)

Tue-Wed-Thu: 14.00 – 20.30
Fri-Sat-Sun: 14.00 – 22.00

Related Posts

Fact sheet on the situtation of Roma in Turkey


shut 110European Roma and Travellers Forum published a report on the living conditions and social exclusion of Roma in Turkey, detailing the discrimination they face in in various fields.

Kobane faces its end amid mounting Kurdish anger


kobane 110IS closes in on small enclave in Syria; fears for massacre of remaining inhabitants, high risk to Ankara-Kurdish peace process.

Europe, a hopeless love? (2nd Part)


Europe, a hopeless love? (2nd Part)House doors are always open in Istanbul. Journalists, comedians, writers, everyone welcomes you in their home, or waits for you in one of the innumerable cafes that uplift the city’s cultural life. Though most considerations are smeared by the bitterness of being left outside the door of Europe– this old lady who doesn’t want them, the hope to integrate the European space is not abandoned yet.