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Mirza Nasrullah Khan
Mirza Nasrullah Khan
Mirza Nasrullah Khan
(1840 – 13 September 1907) (Persian: میرزا نصرالله خان نایینی‎), titled Moshir al-Dowleh, was the first Iranian Prime Minister. He became Prime Minister of Iran following the introduction of the Persian Constitution of 1906, establishing Iran's first legitimate government approved by the Majlis on 7 October 1906. Before becoming Prime Minister, he had served as the Minister of Foreign Affairs. He died in circumstances said to be suspicious and was buried in Imamzadeh Saleh
Imamzadeh Saleh
of Tajrish. Early life[edit] Born in 1840 to a family of religious leaders, he grew up in Nain before later travelling to Tehran. In 1862 he married the daughter of wealthy merchant named Mirza Taghi Ajoodan
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Iraj Mirza
Prince Iraj Mirza
Iraj Mirza
(Persian: ایرج میرزا‎, literally Prince Iraj; October 1874 – 14 March 1926) (titled Jalāl-ol-Mamālek, Persian: جلال‌الممالک), son of prince Gholam-Hossein Mirza, was a famous Iranian poet. He was a modern poet and his works are associated with the criticism of traditions. He also made translation of literary works from French into Persian.Contents1 Life 2 Marriage and offices 3 Poems 4 Tomb 5 Works 6 Notes 7 References 8 External linksLife[edit] Iraj was born in October 1874 in Tabriz, the capital city of Iranian Azarbaijan (now East Azarbaijan
East Azarbaijan
province). His pedigree chart shows that he was a great-grandson of Fath Ali Shah Qajar, the second shah of Qajar dynasty
Qajar dynasty
(reigned 1797–1834)
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Persian Language
Persian (/ˈpɜːrʒən/ or /ˈpɜːrʃən/), also known by its endonym Farsi[8][9] (فارسی fārsi [fɒːɾˈsiː] ( listen)), is one of the Western Iranian languages within the Indo-Iranian branch of the Indo-European language family. It is primarily spoken in Iran, Afghanistan
Afghanistan
(officially known as Dari since 1958),[10] and Tajikistan
Tajikistan
(officially known as Tajiki since the Soviet era),[11] and some other regions which historically were Persianate societies and considered part of Greater Iran
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Tobacco Protest
The Persian Tobacco
Tobacco
Protest
Protest
(Persian: نهضت تنباکو nehzat-e tanbāku) was a Shi'a
Shi'a
revolt in Iran
Iran
against an 1890 tobacco concession granted by Nasir al-Din Shah
Nasir al-Din Shah
of Persia
Persia
to Great Britain. The protest was held by Tehran
Tehran
merchants in solidarity with the clerics
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Mohammad Khiabani
Shaikh Mohammad Khiābāni (Persian: شیخ محمد خیابانی‎, 1880–1920), sometimes spelled Khiyabani, also known as Shaikh Mohammad Khiābāni Tabrizi was an Iranian Azerbaijani cleric, political leader, and representative to the parliament. He was born in Khameneh, near Tabriz
Tabriz
to Haji Abdolhamid from Khameneh, a merchant. He became active during the Persian Constitutional Revolution and was a prominent dissident against foreign colonialism, which subsequently led to him being sent into exile by the Ottomans in 1918. After the Russian Revolution of 1917, Khiabani re-established the Democrat Party of Tabriz
Tabriz
after being banned for five years, and published the Tajaddod newspaper, the official organ of the party, edited by his supporter Taqi Rafat
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Journal Of Persianate Studies
Journal of Persianate Studies is a peer-reviewed academic journal publishing articles on the culture of a vast geographical area (including Iran, Afghanistan, and Tajikistan, as well as the Caucasus, Central Asia, the Indian subcontinent, and parts of the former Ottoman Empire) where the Persian language has or has had a significant presence. See also[edit]Encyclopædia Iranica Iranian studiesExternal links[edit]http://www.brill.nl/journal-persianate-studiesTemplate:Official website http://www.persianatesocieties.org/index.php/journalThis article about a journal on area studies is a stub. You can help by expanding it.v t eSee tips for writing articles about academic journals
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Tajrish
Tajrish
Tajrish
(Persian: تجريش‎, also Romanized as Tajrīsh)[1] is a former village in Shemiranat County, Tehran
Tehran
Province, Iran, which has since been absorbed into Tehran. The Tajrish
Tajrish
neighbourhood is located along the northern edge of Tehran. This neighbourhood is one of the oldest parts of Tehran
Tehran
and during the last few decades, has become popular with the wealthy by virtue of the low levels of pollution, in turn created by the area's favorable location along Tehran's northern hills. Tajrish
Tajrish
is situated in the Shemiranat County
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Nain, Iran
Nain (Persian: نایین or نائين‎, also Romanized as Nā’īn, Nāeyn, and Nain)[1] is a city and capital of Nain County, Isfahan
Isfahan
Province, Iran. At the 2011 census, its population was 25,379 in 7,730 families.[2] Na’in (also known as Naein and Naeen) lies 170 km north of Yazd and 140 km east of Esfahan with an area of almost 35,000 km², Na’in lies at an altitude of 1545 m above sea level. Like much of the Iranian plateau, it has a desert climate, with a maximum temperature of 41 °C in summer, and a minimum of -9 °C in winter. More than 3,000 years ago the Persians learned how to construct aqueducts underground (qanat in Persianکاریز, or kariz) to bring water from the mountains to the plains
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Majlis Of Iran
The Islamic Consultative Assembly
Islamic Consultative Assembly
(Persian: مجلس شورای اسلامی‎, translit. Majles-e Showrā-ye Eslāmī), also called the Iranian Parliament, the Iranian Majlis (or Majles, مجلس), is the national legislative body of Iran. The Parliament currently has 290 representatives, changed from the previous 272 seats since the 18 February 2000 election
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Tehran
Tehran
Tehran
(/tɛˈræn, -ˈrɑːn, ˌtɛhə-, ˌteɪə-/; Persian: تهران‎ Tehrân [tʰehˈɾɒːn] ( listen)) is the capital of Iran
Iran
and Tehran
Tehran
Province. With a population of around 8.8 million in the city and 15 million in the larger metropolitan area of Greater Tehran, Tehran
Tehran
is the most populous city in Iran
Iran
and Western Asia,[4] and has the second-largest metropolitan area in the Middle East
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Persian Constitution Of 1906
The Persia Constitution of 1906[2][3][4] was the first constitution of Persia (Iran) that resulted from the Persian Constitutional Revolution and it was written by Hassan Pirnia, Hossein Pirnia
Hossein Pirnia
and Ismail Mumtaz among others.[5] It divides into five chapters with many articles that developed over several years
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Jamal-al-Din Al-Afghani
Sayyid
Sayyid
Jamāl al-Dīn al-Afghānī[5][6][7][8] (Persian: سید جمال‌‌‌الدین افغانی‎), also known as Sayyid Jamāl ad-Dīn Asadābādī[9][10][11] (Persian: سید جمال‌‌‌الدین اسد‌آبادی‎) and commonly known as Al-Afghani (1838/1839 – 9 March 1897), was a political activist and Islamic ideologist in the Muslim world
Muslim world
during the late 19th century, particularly in the Middle East, South Asia and Europe
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Imamzadeh Saleh
Imamzadeh Saleh (Persian: امامزاده صالح‎, translit. Imāmzādeh Ṣāleh) is one of many imamzadeh mosques in Iran. The mosque is located at Tajrish Square in Tehran's northern Shemiran district. The mosque entombs the remains of Saleh, a son of the Twelver Shia Imam, Musa al-Kadhim, and is one of the most popular Shia shrines in northern Tehran.Contents1 History 2 Notable burials 3 See also 4 External links 5 ReferencesHistory[edit]Iranians holding Eid al-Fitr prayer in Imamzadeh Saleh shrine, 2017The main mausoleum building includes a large rectangular building with thick walls and solid inner space of almost 5. 6 square meters. In the year 700 AH Imam Zadeh Saleh there is an inscription that appears in the repair and alteration of entries has gone according to which the Kingdom of Ghazan Khan was at the same time. Imam Zadeh Saleh large wooden box inside the tomb probably belonged to the era of the late Safavid or Afsharid dynasties
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Mirza Sayyed Mohammad Tabatabai
Mohammad Tabatabai (Persian: آیت الله میرزا سید محمد طباطبائی, also known as Mohammad Sang-e-laji,;[Note 1] 22 December 1842 – 28 January 1920) was one of the leaders of the Iranian Constitutional Revolution who played an important role in the establishment of democracy and rule of law in Iran. He was the son of Sayyed Sādegh Tabātabā'i, one of the influential clerics during the reign of Naser ad-Din Shah Qajar
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Ahmad Kasravi
Ahmad Kasravi
Ahmad Kasravi
(29 September 1890 – 11 March 1946; Persian: احمد کسروی‎) was a notable Iranian linguist, historian, nationalist and reformer. Born in Hokmabad (Hohmavar), Tabriz, Iran, Kasravi was an Iranian Azeri.[1][2] Initially, Kasravi enrolled in a seminary. Later, he joined the Iranian Constitutional Revolution. He experienced a sort of conversion to Western learning when he learned that the comet of 1910 had been identified as a reappearance of Halley's comet. He abandoned his clerical training after this event and enrolled in the American Memorial School of Tabriz. Thenceforward he became, in Roy Mottahedeh's words, "a true anti-cleric."[3] Kasravi was associated with the Democrat Party in Iran.[4] He was a professor of law at University of Tehran
Tehran
and also a lawyer in Tehran, Iran. He was the founder of a political-social movement whose goal was to build an Iranian secular identity
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Yeprem Khan
Yeprem Khan
Yeprem Khan
(Armenian: Եփրեմ Խան; 1868–1912), born Yeprem Davidian (Armenian: Եփրեմ Դավթյան, Persian: یپرم‌خان داویدیان‎), was an Iranian-Armenian revolutionary leader and a leading figure in the Constitutional Revolution of Iran. He is considered a national hero in Iran.Contents1 Life1.1 Early life 1.2 Revolutionary 1.3 Police chief in Iran2 Legacy 3 References 4 External linksLife[edit] Early life[edit]From left to right: Keri, Yeprem Khan, and Khetcho Yeprem Khan
Yeprem Khan
was born to an Armenian family in the village of Barsum (Armenian: Բարսում), located in Elisabethpol (Ganja) Governorate of the Russian Empire[1] (located in present-day Azerbaijan). As a youth, Yeprem participated in Armenian nationalist groups and partisan activities against the Ottoman Empire
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