Though the book starts off positive: "the Armenians contributing to Eastern and Western civilizations" in the end it seems as if the Armenians copied everything around them and did not at all contribute to any society (not even their own: American missionaries converting many and introducing schools in the area). The few famous Armenians around the world, according to this author, grew up in the west, like Cher.
What surprised me most was the assumption that Armenians until today believe that there were no other people living in Eastern Turkey before them. Perhaps some very conservative orthodox bishops and priests still believe this, but many modern Armenians today have names like Argishti and Nairi (or Naira). In fact, Ararat is derived from Urartu and some hotels and restaurants in Armenia carry that name.
Then Mount Ararat. Whether geographical, historical, religious or legendary, one cannot ignore the symbolic value that Ararat has had on the Armenians for centuries until today.
Also, the "first" Armenian book was printed in Venice, not New Julfa.
And finally, the reason why diasporan Armenians want the genocide to be recognized by Turkey is not to annoy the Turks but so that (finally!) peace-process talks can start, resulting in diasporan Armenians returning home.
Maybe in the next edition?