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Maalula, the last remaining village in where Aramaic is still spoken. This is not part of Wadi al-Nasarah, being a 150 kilometers to the south, but is nevertheless interesting as the majority of the population are Christians, who enjoy the Convent and shrine of saint Tecla being in their midst. Motor-bike, Syria.
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Maalula, the last remaining village in  where Aramaic is still spoken. This is not part of Wadi al-Nasarah, being a 150 kilometers to the south, but is nevertheless interesting as the majority of the population are Christians, who enjoy the Convent and shrine of saint Tecla being in their midst. Motor-bike, Syria. stock photo

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Maalula, the last remaining village in  where Aramaic is still spoken. This is not part of Wadi al-Nasarah, being a 150 kilometers to the south, but is nevertheless interesting as the majority of the population are Christians, who enjoy the Convent and shrine of saint Tecla being in their midst, Syria. stock photo
10sy399 - Maalula, the last remaining village in where Aramaic is still spoken. This is not part of Wadi al-Nasarah, being a 150 kilometers to the south, but is nevertheless interesting as the majority of the population are Christians, who enjoy the Convent and shrine of saint Tecla being in their midst, Syria.
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Maalula, the last remaining village in  where Aramaic is still spoken. This is not part of Wadi al-Nasarah, being a 150 kilometers to the south, but is nevertheless interesting as the majority of the population are Christians, who enjoy the Convent and shrine of saint Tecla being in their midst, Syria. stock photo
10sy376 - Maalula, the last remaining village in where Aramaic is still spoken. This is not part of Wadi al-Nasarah, being a 150 kilometers to the south, but is nevertheless interesting as the majority of the population are Christians, who enjoy the Convent and shrine of saint Tecla being in their midst, Syria.
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Maalula, the last remaining village in  where Aramaic is still spoken. This is not part of Wadi al-Nasarah, being a 150 kilometers to the south, but is nevertheless interesting as the majority of the population are Christians, who enjoy the Convent and shrine of saint Tecla being in their midst, Syria. stock photo
10sy057 - Maalula, the last remaining village in where Aramaic is still spoken. This is not part of Wadi al-Nasarah, being a 150 kilometers to the south, but is nevertheless interesting as the majority of the population are Christians, who enjoy the Convent and shrine of saint Tecla being in their midst, Syria.
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Maalula, the last remaining village in  where Aramaic is still spoken. This is not part of Wadi al-Nasarah, being a 150 kilometers to the south, but is nevertheless interesting as the majority of the population are Christians, who enjoy the Convent and shrine of saint Tecla being in their midst. Man with Aramaic tattoo, Syria. stock photo
10sy391 - Maalula, the last remaining village in where Aramaic is still spoken. This is not part of Wadi al-Nasarah, being a 150 kilometers to the south, but is nevertheless interesting as the majority of the population are Christians, who enjoy the Convent and shrine of saint Tecla being in their midst. Man with Aramaic tattoo, Syria.
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Maalula, the last remaining village in  where Aramaic is still spoken. This is not part of Wadi al-Nasarah, being a 150 kilometers to the south, but is nevertheless interesting as the majority of the population are Christians, who enjoy the Convent and shrine of saint Tecla being in their midst. Man with Aramaic tattoo: it reads "I love Maalula", Syria. stock photo
10sy389 - Maalula, the last remaining village in where Aramaic is still spoken. This is not part of Wadi al-Nasarah, being a 150 kilometers to the south, but is nevertheless interesting as the majority of the population are Christians, who enjoy the Convent and shrine of saint Tecla being in their midst. Man with Aramaic tattoo: it reads "I love Maalula", Syria.
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Maalula, the last remaining village in  where Aramaic is still spoken. This is not part of Wadi al-Nasarah, being a 150 kilometers to the south, but is nevertheless interesting as the majority of the population are Christians, who enjoy the Convent and shrine of saint Tecla being in their midst, Syria. stock photo
10sy378 - Maalula, the last remaining village in where Aramaic is still spoken. This is not part of Wadi al-Nasarah, being a 150 kilometers to the south, but is nevertheless interesting as the majority of the population are Christians, who enjoy the Convent and shrine of saint Tecla being in their midst, Syria.
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