Masoud Behbahani
Sales Representative

Kingsway Real Estate
Brokerage

151 City Centre Dr. #300, Mississauga, ON L5B 1M7

Phone: 905-268-1000  Mobile: 416-579-1860  Fax: 905-277-0020

 

 Gallery Mamak is the first online gallery from Iran to provide you with artwork and full length articles that offer information on Iranian artists and art community in English. On our pages you will find works of art by numerous contemporary Iranian artists.

 

 

 

 

 

Behbahan (Persian: بهبهان) is a city in the Khuzestan province, Iran. Behbahan had an estimated population of 96,836 in 2005.[1]

To the north of the city lie the ruins of the ancient city Arrajan, built during the Sassanian period, where important remnants from the Elamite era can be found.

The people of Behbahan (Behbahanis) speak a Persian dialect distinct to their group, as well as Luri, and may still use words of Khuzi origin, the language of the original inhabitants of Khuzestan. Behbahanis claim various lines of descent: from the ancient peoples of Arrajan, the nobility, the Prophet Muhammad, ancient Israelites, or the Lurs. The inhabitants of the suburban districts are primarily of Lur background. The majority of Behbahanis are remains of Arrajan (Arjan/Argan) after an earthquake destroyed a dam, which lead to the flooding of the city. People of Arrajan were originally Zoroastrian with a Jewish minority during the elamite period, and later on converted to Islam. The details of how or when they were forced to convert are unclear (see Encyclopedia Iranica, entry for Behbahan). According to the elderly of the city and the oral history, the current population of Behbahan consists of a mixture of at least 30% Jewish background, 60% zoroastrian background, and 10% others. They are all "officially" muslims, even those who still observe

 

 

There are many  ways to do a face-lifting on your house. Here is one Have a look!  

Homay Mastan ' sarzamin bikaran

 

 Homay,Mastan,didar ba Dozakhyan

 

 

 

Simin Beh'bahāni [1] (Persian: سیمین بهبهانی) (born July 20 , 1927, Tehran, Iran) is one of the most prominent figures 

of the modern Persian literature and one of the most outstanding amongst the contemporary Persian poets. She is Iran's

 national poet and an icon of the Iranian intelligentsia and literati who affectionately refer to her as the lioness of Iran.[2]

Simin Behbahani, whose real name is Simin Khalili [3] (سيمين خليلي), is the daughter of Abbās Khalili (عباس خلیلی), poet, 

writer and Editor of the Eghdām (Action) newspaper,[4] and Fakhr-e Ozmā Arghun (فخرعظمی ارغون), poet and teacher 

of the French language.[5] Abbās Khalili (1893-1971) wrote poetry in both Persian and Arabic and translated some 

1100 verses of Ferdowsi's Shahnameh into Arabic.[6] Fakhr-e Ozmā Arghun (1898-1966) was one of the progressive 

women of her time and a member of Kānun-e Nesvān-e Vatan'khāh (Association of Patriotic Women) between 1925 

and 1929. In addition to her membership of Hezb-e Democrāt (Democratic Party) and Kānun-e Zanān (Women's 

Association), she was for a time (1932) Editor of the Āyandeh-ye Iran (Future of Iran) newspaper. She taught French 

at the secondary schools Nāmus, Dār ol-Mo'allemāt and No'bāvegān in Tehran.[7]

Simin Behbahani

Simin Beh'bahāni [1] (Persian: سیمین بهبهانی) (born July 20 , 1927, Tehran, Iran) is one of the most prominent figures of the modern Persian literature and one of the most outstanding amongst the contemporary Persian poets. She is Iran's national poet and an icon of the Iranian intelligentsia and literati who affectionately refer to her as the lioness of Iran.[2]

Simin Behbahani, whose real name is Simin Khalili [3] (سيمين خليلي), is the daughter of Abbās Khalili (عباس خلیلی), poet, writer and Editor of the Eghdām (Action) newspaper,[4] and Fakhr-e Ozmā Arghun (فخرعظمی ارغون), poet and teacher of the French language.[5] Abbās Khalili (1893-1971) wrote poetry in both Persian and Arabic and translated some 1100 verses of Ferdowsi's Shahnameh into Arabic.[6] Fakhr-e Ozmā Arghun (1898-1966) was one of the progressive women of her time and a member of Kānun-e Nesvān-e Vatan'khāh (Association of Patriotic Women) between 1925 and 1929. In addition to her membership of Hezb-e Democrāt (Democratic Party) and Kānun-e Zanān (Women's Association), she was for a time (1932) Editor of the Āyandeh-ye Iran (Future of Iran) newspaper. She taught French at the secondary schools Nāmus, Dār ol-Mo'allemāt and No'bāvegān in Tehran.[7]

 

 

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