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  • آخرین شماره ۱۳۶۶
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The Heartland of Persia، روزنامه شیراز نوین

Besides the religious values, Shiraz is a city of sophistication that has been celebrated as the heartland of Persian culture for more than 2000 years. It is known as the Dar-ol-Elm (House of Learning), the City of Roses, City of Love and City of Gardens, Shiraz has become synonymous with education, nightingales, and poetry. It was one of the most important cities in the medieval Islamic world and was the Iranian capital during the Zand dynasty (AD 1747–79), when many of its most beautiful buildings were built or restored. This city is situated in the south east of Iran and is the capital city of Fars Province with a population of about 2 millions. Shiraz weather is mild in spring and hot in the summer. The autumns in Shiraz are not too cold; however, the winters tend to be quite cold
Vakil Bazaar
Shiraz’s ancient trading district is comprised of several bazaars dating from different periods. The finest and most famous is the Bazar-e-Vakil, a cruciform structure commissioned by Karim Khan as part of his plan to make Shiraz into a great trading centre. The wide vaulted brick avenues are masterpieces of Zand architecture, with the design ensuring the interior remains cool in summer and warm in winter. Today, it is home to almost 200 stores selling carpets, handicrafts, spices and clothes and is one of the most atmospheric bazaars in Iran, especially in the early evening when it is fantastically photogenic. As usual, it’s best explored by wandering without concern for time or direction, soaking up the atmosphere in the maze of lanes leading off the main thoroughfares
Hafez Tomb
Iranians have a saying that every home must have two valuable things: first the Quran, then Hafez. Hafez is an influential Iranian poet. Almost every Iranian can quote his work, bending it to whichever social or personal persuasion they subscribe to. And there is no better place to try to understand Hafez’s eternal hold on Iran than at Aramgah-e Hafez, his tomb. Set at the back of the ground of Hafez’s tomb is a teahouse which is a great place to chill out with some live traditional music and a cup of tea
Shiraz is a city of poetry with famous poets. Hafez is eminent poet of worldwide fame. Goethe, the genius of modern German literature greatly admired Hafez, and regarded himself as student of Hafez
Vakil Mosque
The beautiful Masjed-e Vakil was begun by Karim Khan and is the only major mosque surviving from the late Zand period. Beside the entrance to the bazaar, it has two vast iwans to the north and south, a magnificent inner courtyard surrounded by beautifully tiled alcoves and porches, and a pleasingly proportioned 75m-by-36m vaulted prayer hall supported by 48 carved columns. Inside the prayer hall are an impressive mihrab and 14-step marble minbar, carved from a monolith carried all the way from Azerbaijan. Much of the tiling, with its predominantly floral motifs and arabesques, was added in the early Qajar era
Eram Garden
Famous for its tall cypress trees, the delightful Bagh-e-Eram will impress visitors of all ages with its stunning sceneries and various flowers and trees. Nowadays, he gardens are managed by Shiraz University. The gardens are easy enough to reach by taking any shuttle taxi going along Zand towards the university
Both the building and the garden were built during the middle of thirteenth century by the paramount chief of the Qashqai tribes of Pars. The original layout of the garden however, with its quadripartite Persian Paradise garden structure was most likely laid in eleventh century by the Seljuqs family, and was then referred to as the king’s Garden and was much less complicated or ornamental. Cornelius de Bruyn, a traveler from the Netherlands, wrote a description of the gardens in the eighteenth century
Over its 150 years the structure has been modified, restored or stylistically changed by various participants. It was one of the properties of noble Shiraz Qavami Family. The building faces south along the long axis. It was designed by a local architect, Haji Mohammad Hasan. The structure housed 32 rooms on two stories, decorated by tiles with poems from the poet Hafez written on them. The structure underwent renovation during the Zand and Qajar dynasties
Saadi Tomb
Saadi is the famous Iranian poet, writer, and philosopher who was born and demise in the 13th century A.D in shiraz, the cultural capital of Iran the city of literature and art and the city of beauty and hospitality you feel happy and fresh when you stroll in it’s beautiful gardens and while visiting it’s great historical monuments which are built in different era, you feel as if you have traveled to the past and in it is holy attractions, in addition to The holiness, there are exquisite mirror works, tile works and other beautiful arts that are specific to Islamic architecture ,when you visit tombs of famous persian poets ,like Saadi, and contemplate their poems you get lost in an atmosphere full of sprituality
Qur’an Gate
Qur’an Gate  is a historic gate in the north of Shiraz, Iran. It is located at the northeastern entrance of the city, on the way to Marvdasht and Isfahan, between Baba Kouhi and Chehel Maqam Mountains near Allah-O-Akbar Gorge.The Gate was first built during the reign of ‘Adud ad-Dawla. By the time of the Zand dynasty, it had sustained a lot of damage, so it was restored and a small room on top was added, in which were kept hand-written Qurans. The two Qurans are known as Hifdah-Man. Travelers passing underneath the gates were believed to receive the blessing of the Holy Book as they began their trip or journey from Shiraz

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