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Holy Saviour's monastery of Yerazgavors Երազցավորսի Սբ.Ամենափրկչի վանք Shown within Turkey Basic information Location Kars province Armenian highland Geographic coordinates 40°40′42″N 43°40′32″E / 40.6783°N 43.6755°E / 40.6783; 43.6755Coordinates: 40°40′42″N 43°40′32″E / 40.6783°N 43.6755°E / 40.6783; 43.6755 Affiliation Armenian Apostolic Church Region Armenian upland State Turkey Ecclesiastical or organizational status Damageded by Turks in1920 Status ceased functioning as a monastery in 1920 Architectural description Architectural type Armenian church Architectural style Armenian Completed 890 A.D. The St. Amenap'rkitch (Holy Saviour of All) (Armenian: Երազցավորսի Սբ. Ամենափրկչի վանք) is Armenian monsatery in Başsüregel village of Kars province of today's Turkey. This corresponds to Shirakawan settlement of Historical Armenia, also known by its older name of Erazgavors, developed into a small town in the mid-ninth century AD. It was located about 25km Northeast of Ani. History The St. Amenap'rkitch was commissioned by the Bagratid King Smbat I in Yerazgavors (Shirakashat) town in Shirak district of Historical Armenia's Ayrarat region. The date of construction started was probably after 892 (the year of Smbat's coronation) and 893 (when an earthquake is known to have struck the town). Catholicos Yovhanness wrote in his "History of Armenia" that the church in Shirakawan was consecrated shortly after his elevation to the patriarchal throne (which took place in 897/898), and that it was located near the royal palace. Monastery was was sacked by the Seljuk Turks in the 1060s but was rebuilt during the Zakarid period at the end of the 12th century. An inscription on its walls mentioned that restoration work was undertaken between 1072 and 1081. At a later date the church was converted into a fortified tower. During this conversion the eastern niches and many of the windows were filled in, and the corners of the church were heightened. An external staircase was also added at the northern end of the west façade. The dome of the church had collapsed by the 19th century. Nikolai Marr noted the remains of the polygonal drum of the original dome. That dome had collapsed at a distant period and had been replaced by a conical dome with a smaller diameter. The replacement dome had also mostly collapsed and had been replaced by a covering of wooden beams that were, by 1913, rotten and about to fail. Marr wrote that in 1913 the building was undergoing repairs and was being converted into the village's parish church. He mentions that during those repairs the villagers had dug up many architectural fragments, but none had been recorded and most had just been reused in new buildings. He also mentions "two magnificent capitals" that had been recovered by the villagers and were now stored inside the church.