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خانه / نام آوران ایران

نام آوران ایران

Majid Samii

Professor Majid Samii was born in Tehran, Iran on 19 June 1937. After having completed his high school education in Iran, he moved to Germany, where he started his medical study at the University of Mainz

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Ferdowsi

Abu ʾl-Qasim Ferdowsi Tusi (c. 940–۱۰۲۰), or Ferdowsi (also transliterated as Firdawsi, Firdusi, Firdosi, Firdausi) was a Persian poet and the author of Shahnameh (“Book of Kings”), which is the world’s longest epic poem created by a single poet, and the national epic of Iran and the Greater Iran. Having drafted the Shahnameh under patronage of the Samanid and the Ghaznavid courts of Iran, Ferdowsi is celebrated as the most influential figure in Persian literature and one of the greatest in the history of literature. He is widely regarded as the greatest poet in the Persian language. He was called “The Lord of the Word” and “The Savior of Persian Language.

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Rostam

Rostam

Rostam or Rustam (‎‎pronounced [ɾos’tæm, ɾʊs’tæm]) is the most celebrated legendary hero in Shahnameh and Iranian mythology. In Shahnameh, Rostam and his predecessors are Marzbans of Sistan (present-day Iran and Afghanistan). Rostam is best known for his tragic fight with Esfandiar, the other legendary Iranian hero, for his expedition to Mazandaran (not to be confused with today Mazandaran province), and for his mournful fight with his son, Sohrab, who was killed in the battle. Rostam was eventually killed by Shaghad, his half-brother. He was son of Zal and Rudaba

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Kāve

Kāve

Kaveh the Blacksmith (Kāve ye Āhangar‎‎), also known as the Blacksmith of Isfahan, is a mythical figure in the Iranian mythology who leads a popular uprising against a ruthless foreign ruler, Zahāk (Aži Dahāk). His story is narrated in Shahnameh, the national epic of Iran, by the 10th-century Persian poet Ferdowsi

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Arash

Arash_Kamangir_statue_2

Arash the Archer (Āraŝ-e Kamāngīr) is a heroic archer-figure of Iranian mythology

The basic story of the bowman runs as follows: In a war between the Iranians and Turanians over the “royal glory” (khwarrah), the Turanian general Afrasiab has surrounded the forces of the righteous Manuchehr, and the two sides agree to make peace. Both reach an agreement that whatever land falls within the range of a bow-shot shall be returned to the Manuchehr and the Iranians, and the rest should then fall to Afrasiab and the Aniranians

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Ariobarzanes of Persis

ario-barzan

Ariobarzanes (in Ancient Greek: Ἀριοβαρζάνης, also spelled as Ario Barzan or Aryo Barzan (meaning “exalting the Aryans”); died 330 BC), also known as Ariobarzanes the Brave was a Persian satrap and military commander who led a last stand of the Persian army at the Battle of the Persian Gate against Macedonian King Alexander the Great in the winter of 330 BC

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Babak Khorramdin

Papak_Xorramdin

Bābak Khorramdin (Formally known as “Pāpak” meaning “Young Father”)‎‎, alternative spelling: Pāpak Khorramdin; 795, according to some other sources 798— January 838[9]) was one of the main Persian revolutionary leaders of the Iranian Khorram-Dinān (“Those of the joyous religion”), which was a local freedom movement fighting the Abbasid Caliphate. Khorramdin appears to be a compound analogous to dorustdin “orthodoxy” and Behdin “Good Religion” (Zoroastrianism), and are considered an offshoot of neo-Mazdakism. Babak’s Iranianizing rebellion, from its base in Azerbaijan in northwestern Iran called for a return of the political glories of the Iranian past. The Khorramdin rebellion of Babak spread to the Western and Central parts of Iran and lasted more than twenty years before it was defeated when Babak was betrayed. Babak’s uprising showed .the continuing strength in Azerbaijan of ancestral Iranian local feelings

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