A map of the conflict region
Events of the war in August 1992 – October 1992
The Kingdom of Abkhazia was united through dynastic succession with the newly formed Kingdom of Georgia in 1008 when Bagrat II of Abkhazia became Bagrat III of Georgia.
Events of the war in October 1992 – August 1993
"Gorgania" i.e. Georgia on Fra Mauro map
Events of the war in August 1993 – October 1993
The borders of the Sukhumi District of the Kutaisi Governorate in 1899 when Abkhazia was part of the Russian Empire.
The 12th anniversary of ethnic cleansing in Abkhazia, which was held in Tbilisi in 2005. One of the visitors of the gallery recognized her dead son on the photograph
Patera depicting Marcus Aurelius uncovered in central Georgia, 2nd century AD
Abkhaz and Georgian generals in the Imperial Russian Army, 19th century
"Monument to the heroes, who fell fighting for the territorial integrity of Georgia", Tbilisi
Northwestern Georgia is home to the medieval defensive Svan towers of Ushguli
Map of the Soviet Caucasus (1957–91) showing the Abkhaz ASSR within the Georgian SSR.
The names of Abkhaz troops and their allies killed in action during the war are inscribed on the "Alley of Glory" monument in Sukhumi
Gelati Monastery, a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
Georgian Civil War and the War in Abkhazia in August–October 1993
Ukrainian UNA - UNSO volunteers in Georgia
Queen Tamar, the first woman to rule medieval Georgia in her own right.
Exhibition at the 2005 commemoration of the ethnic cleansing in Abkhazia, held on its 12th anniversary in Tbilisi.
King Vakhtang VI, a Georgian monarch caught between rival regional powers
Abkhazians carrying the republic's flags in a parade.
The reign of George XII was marked by instability.
Seaside in Pitsunda, Abkhazia in 2006
Noe Zhordania, Prime Minister of Georgia who was exiled to France after the Soviet takeover
Map of Georgia highlighting Abkhazia (green) and South Ossetia (purple).
The Bolshevik Red Army in Tbilisi on 25 February 1921. Saint David's church on the Holy Mountain is visible in the distance.
The Russian embassy in Sukhumi
Georgian Civil War and the War in Abkhazia in August–October 1993
Dmitry Medvedev (centre, with dark tie) visited the Russian military base in Gudauta in 2010
The Rose Revolution, 2003
The leaders of Abkhazia, Russia and South Ossetia, shortly after the 2008 war. Left to right: South Ossetian President Eduard Kokoity; Russian President Dmitry Medvedev; Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov; Abkhazian President Sergei Bagapsh.
US Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice holding a joint press conference with Georgian president Mikheil Saakashvili during the Russo-Georgian war
Border checkpoint on the Psou River
Salome Zourabichvili, the first woman elected as president of Georgia
The breakaway republics of Abkhazia, South Ossetia and Nagorno-Karabakh within the Caucasus region
Presidential residence at the Orbeliani Palace in Tbilisi
Abkhazian President Alexander Ankvab with Transnistrian President Yevgeny Shevchuk in September 2013
Pro-NATO poster in Tbilisi
"View of Mount Agepsta and Turyi gory (Tur Mountains) from the top of Kamennyi Stolb, Aibga Ridge.", 2014.
President of Georgia Salome Zourabichvili, President of Moldova Maia Sandu, President of Ukraine Volodymyr Zelensky and President of the European Council Charles Michel during the 2021 Batumi International Conference. In 2014, the EU signed Association Agreements with all the three states.
View from Pitsunda cape
Georgian built Didgori-2 during the military parade in 2011
Logo of the Government of the Autonomous Republic of Abkhazia.
A Ford Taurus Police Interceptor operated by the Georgian Patrol Police.
1) Gagra
2) Gudauta
3) Sukhumi
4) Gulripshi
5) Ochamchira
6) Tkvarcheli
7) Gali
Map of Georgia highlighting the disputed territories of Abkhazia and Tskhinvali Region (South Ossetia), both of which are outside the control of the central government of Georgia
Beach in Gagra in May 2014
Köppen climate classification map of Georgia
New Athos monastery in Abkhazia
Mount Kazbek in eastern Georgia
Russian Drama Theatre. Sukhumi, Abkhazia.
Svaneti region of Georgia
Daur Akhvlediani Stadium, Gagra
View of the cave city of Vardzia and the valley of the Kura River below
Georgia's diverse climate creates varied landscapes, like these flat marshlands in the country's west
Southwest Georgia has a subtropical climate, with frequent rain and thick green vegetation
Georgian Shepherd Dog
GDP per capita development since 1973
A proportional representation of Georgia's exports in 2019
One of several plants operated by HeidelbergCement in Georgia
Wine-making is a traditional component of the Georgian economy.
The most visited ski resort of Georgia, Gudauri
The Georgian Railways represent a vital artery linking the Black Sea and Caspian Sea – the shortest route between Europe and Central Asia.
Port of Batumi
Ethno-linguistic groups in the Caucasus region
Tbilisi State University, Corpus I
Illuminated manuscript from medieval Georgia, showing a scene from nativity
Old Tbilisi – Architecture in Georgia is in many ways a fusion of European and Asian.
Rather than serving food in courses, traditional supras often present all that a host has to offer
Château Mukhrani, one of the centres of Georgia's viticulture in the 19th century, has recently been restored to produce its eponymous wine.
Dinamo Tbilisi, winner of 1981 European Cup Winners' Cup on stamp of Georgia, 2002
Château Mukhrani, one of the centres of Georgia's viticulture in the 19th century, has recently been restored to produce its eponymous wine.

Abkhazia ( or ), officially the Republic of Abkhazia, is a partially recognised state in the South Caucasus, recognised by most countries as part of Georgia, which views the region as an autonomous republic.

- Abkhazia

The War in Abkhazia was fought between Georgian government forces for the most part and Abkhaz separatist forces, Russian government armed forces and North Caucasian militants between 1992 and 1993.

- War in Abkhazia (1992–1993)

Ethnic Georgians who lived in Abkhazia fought largely on the side of Georgian government forces.

- War in Abkhazia (1992–1993)

Simmering ethnic tensions between the Abkhaz—the region's titular ethnicity—and Georgians—the largest single ethnic group at that time—culminated in the 1992–1993 War in Abkhazia, which resulted in Georgia's loss of control over most of Abkhazia and the ethnic cleansing of Georgians from Abkhazia.

- Abkhazia

For most of the subsequent decade, post-Soviet Georgia suffered from economic crisis, political instability, ethnic conflict, and secessionist wars in Abkhazia and South Ossetia.

- Georgia (country)

During the War in Abkhazia (1992–1993), roughly 230,000 to 250,000 Georgians were expelled from Abkhazia by Abkhaz separatists and North Caucasian volunteers (including Chechens).

- Georgia (country)

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Shevardnadze in 1997

Eduard Shevardnadze

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Shevardnadze in 1997
Original CIA file on Shevardnadze, seized from the former United States Embassy in Tehran
Shevardnadze at the Reykjavik Summit with Ronald Reagan, Mikhail Gorbachev, Jack Matlock and George Shultz, 10.11.1986
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Banners on Parliament of Georgia saying: "Georgia without Shevardnadze", "Poti is with you"

Eduard Ambrosis dze Shevardnadze (ედუარდ ამბროსის ძე შევარდნაძე, romanized: ; 25 January 1928 – 7 July 2014) was a Soviet and Georgian politician and diplomat who governed Georgia for several non-consecutive periods from 1972 until his resignation in 2003 and also served as the final Soviet Minister of Foreign Affairs from 1985 to 1990.

In August 1992 the war broke out in Abkhazia, which Georgia also lost.

Shevardnadze also faced separatist conflicts in the regions of South Ossetia and Abkhazia.