The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Hamadan, Iran.
|History of Iran|
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Ecbatana was an ancient city, which was first the capital of Media in western Iran, and later was an important city in Persian, Seleucid, and Parthian empires. It is believed that Ecbatana is located in the Zagros Mountains, the east of central Mesopotamia, on Hagmatana Hill, an archaeological mound in modern Hamedan in Zagros mountains.
Hamadan Province is an Iranian province located in the Zagros Mountains. Its capital is the city of Hamadan. The province covers an area of 19,546 km2. According to the National Census held in 2006, Hamadan had a population of 1,674,595 in 427,675 households. The following census in 2011 counted 1,758,268 people in 506,191 households. In 2014, Hamadan province was placed in Region 4. The latest census in 2016 revealed a slight decrease in the population to 1,738,234 in 538,803 households.
The Prime Minister of Iran was a political post that had existed in Iran (Persia) during much of the 20th century. It began in 1906 during the Qajar dynasty and into the start of the Pahlavi dynasty in 1923 and into the 1979 Iranian Revolution before being abolished in 1989.
Zanjan is a city in northwest Iran, serving as the capital of Zanjan Province. It lies 298 km (185 mi) north-west of Tehran on the main highway to Tabriz and Turkey and approximately 125 km (78 mi) from the Caspian Sea. The city is located about 20 kilometers south of the Qaflankuh Mountain Range. At the 2016 census, its population was 521,302 which is the 20th largest city in Iran. The population of Zanjan consists mostly of Iranian Azeris who are bilingual in Azerbaijani and Persian.
Kangavar is a city and capital of Kangavar County, Kermanshah Province, Iran. At the 2006 census, its population was 48,901, with 12,220 families.
The Shrine of Fatima Masumeh is located in Qom, which is considered by Shia Muslims to be the second most sacred city in Iran after Mashhad.
The majority of the population of Iran consists of Iranic peoples. The largest groups in this category include Persians and Kurds, with smaller communities including Gilakis, Mazandaranis, Lurs, Tats, Talysh, and Baloch.
The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Tehran, Iran.
The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Tabriz, capital of East Azerbaijan Province in Iran.
Muhammad ibn Rustam Dushmanziyar, also known by his laqab of Ala al-Dawla Muhammad, was a Daylamite military commander who founded in 1008 the short-lived but important independent Kakuyid dynasty in Jibal. He is also known as Pusar-i Kaku, Ibn Kakuyeh, Ibn Kakuya, and Ibn Kaku, which means maternal uncle in the Deylami language, and is related to the Persian word "kaka". Muhammad died in September 1041 after having carved out a powerful kingdom which included western Persia and Jibal. However, these gains were quickly lost under his successors.
Hamadan or Hamedan is the capital city of Hamadan Province of Iran. At the 2019 census, its population was 783,300 in 230,775 families. The majority of people living in Hamadan identify as ethnic Persians.
Qajar Iran, also referred to as Qajar Persia, the Qajar Empire, Sublime State of Persia, officially the Sublime State of Iran and also known as the Guarded Domains of Iran, was an Iranian state ruled by the Qajar dynasty, which was of Turkic origin, specifically from the Qajar tribe, from 1789 to 1925. The Qajar family took full control of Iran in 1794, deposing Lotf 'Ali Khan, the last Shah of the Zand dynasty, and re-asserted Iranian sovereignty over large parts of the Caucasus. In 1796, Agha Mohammad Khan Qajar seized Mashhad with ease, putting an end to the Afsharid dynasty. He was formally crowned as Shah after his punitive campaign against Iran's Georgian subjects.
The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Shiraz, Iran.
The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Bandar Abbas, Iran.
The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Isfahan, Iran.
The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Mashhad, Iran.
The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Qom, Iran.
The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Kerman, Iran.
The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Yazd, Iran.
This article incorporates information from the Persian Wikipedia and German Wikipedia.
Primary-source materials related to the social and cultural history of women's worlds in Qajar Iran
Image Database of Persian Historical Documents from Iran and Central Asia up to the 20th Century