This type of coffee is found all around the middle east and the Balkans, some scented with cardamom and each served a little differently. The Turks themselves drink more tea and coffee is served on special occasions.
Back 'then' the only other coffee available was 'nescafe' which was a warm and strong cup of black instant coffee. In the summertime the younger generation drank 'frappe'(iced instant coffee) and still do, along with freddo cappuccino and freddo espresso.
If you visit a greek house you will be offered coffee and this naturally will be greek coffee. I, as a foreigner (an xeni), am usually offered nescafe, to my relief. I have tried for forty years to enjoy a greek coffee but I will only drink one out of politeness now. The coffee will be served on a silver plated tray with a clean white doily, a glass of cold water, a koulouraki (cookie) and some sort of household preserve. The latter is a sort of jam with the fruit whole or in big chunks. I make preserves with quince and bitter orange.
Another brew similar to greek coffee is 'kakao'. This will be a small cup of bitter cocoa powder boiled with water to which will be added at least a couple of teaspoons of sugar. My mother-in-law enjoyed this in the morning.