Der römische Kaiser Philippus der Araber kniet vor dem persischen König Schapur I. und bittet um Frieden. Der stehende Kaiser stellt Valerian dar, der 260 n. Chr. von der persischen Armee gefangen genommen wurde. Der Triumph Schapurs I., Naqshe Rostam, Iran.

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Anunnaki Message: An Incredible Text First Revealed In 1958 Before The Work of Zecharia Sitchin Anunnaki-Botschaft: Ein unglaublicher Text, der erstmals 1958 vor dem Werk von Zecharia Sitchin enthüllt wurde

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persish Iranische Geschichte - Das Land der Urarier · Folgen
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Römische/byzantinische Ikonogrophie der Heiligen Drei Könige, dargestellt als persische zoroastrische Magier
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Iranian History - The Land of the Original Aryans  · Folgen
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Roman/Byzantine iconogrophy of the three wise men depicted as persian Zoroastrian magicians
 09 02 24

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𝐔𝐧𝐯𝐞𝐢𝐥𝐢𝐧𝐠 𝐭𝐡𝐞 𝐀𝐫𝐲𝐚𝐧 𝐒𝐚𝐠𝐚: 𝐃𝐞𝐥𝐯𝐢𝐧𝐠 𝐢 𝐧𝐭𝐨 𝐭𝐡𝐞 𝐀𝐯𝐞𝐬𝐭𝐚 𝐚𝐧𝐝 𝐈𝐫𝐚𝐧𝐢𝐚𝐧 𝐌𝐲𝐭𝐡𝐨𝐥𝐨𝐠 𝐲
Tief in den alten Texten des Avesta öffnet sich ein Fenster in die Welt der Indo-Iraner, das einen Einblick in ihre Herkunft, Migrationsmuster und die prägenden Elemente ihrer Mythologie bietet. Diese heilige Sammlung zoroastrischer Schriften zeichnet ein anschauliches Bild zweier unterschiedlicher Perioden der arischen Geschichte: der Pishdadian, einer Zeit mythischer Könige und der göttlichen Herrschaft, und der Kiani, einer Ära, die vom Aufstieg menschlicher Herrscher geprägt war.
Die Pishdadian-Ära: Mythologische Könige und göttliche Macht
Im Zentrum der Pishdadian-Ära steht eine Linie göttlicher Könige, die als Nachkommen von Ahura Mazda, der höchsten Gottheit des Zoroastrismus, verehrt werden. Diese legendären Figuren, angeführt vom Patriarchenkönig Gayomard, sollen eine Ära des Wohlstands und der Harmonie eingeläutet haben.
Die Avesta erzählen von ihren Taten als wohlwollende Herrscher, die für Gerechtigkeit und Ordnung sorgten und über ein Land herrschten, das mit reichen Ernten und unnachgiebigem Wohlstand gesegnet war.
Die Kiani-Ära: Menschliche Herrscher und der Schmelztiegel der Migration
Als die Pishdadian-Ära zu Ende ging, war die Bühne für die Kiani-Zeit bereitet, eine Ära, die durch den Übergang von der göttlichen zur menschlichen Herrschaft gekennzeichnet war. 𝑻𝒉𝒊𝒔 𝒕𝒓𝒂𝒏𝒔𝒇𝒐𝒓𝒎𝒂𝒕𝒊𝒐𝒏 𝒄𝒐𝒊𝒏𝒄𝒊𝒅𝒆𝒅 𝒘𝒊𝒕 𝒉 𝒂 𝒔𝒊𝒈𝒏𝒊𝒇𝒊𝒄𝒂𝒏𝒕 𝒔𝒉𝒊𝒇𝒕 𝒊𝒏 𝑨𝒓𝒚𝒂𝒏 𝒇𝒐𝒓𝒕 𝒖𝒏𝒆𝒔, 𝒂𝒔 𝒉𝒂𝒓𝒔𝒉 𝒄𝒍𝒊𝒎𝒂𝒕𝒊𝒄 𝒄𝒐𝒏𝒅𝒊𝒕𝒊𝒐𝒏𝒔 𝒏𝒅 𝒇𝒐𝒐𝒅 𝒔𝒄𝒂𝒓𝒄𝒊𝒕𝒚 𝒅𝒆𝒔𝒄𝒆𝒏𝒅𝒆𝒅 𝒖𝒑𝒐𝒏 𝒕𝒉𝒆 𝒍𝒂𝒏𝒅𝒔 𝒐𝒇 𝑪𝒆𝒏𝒕𝒓𝒂𝒍 𝑨𝒔𝒊𝒂.
Das Avesta führt diese Nöte auf den böswilligen Einfluss von Angra Mainyu zurück, dem zoroastrischen Erzschurken, der versuchte, das von Ahura Mazda geschaffene Gleichgewicht und die Harmonie zu stören.
Der Aufruf zur Migration: Eine Suche nach Überleben und einem neuen Schicksal
Die harten Realitäten ihrer Heimat zwangen die Arier, sich auf eine gefährliche Reise auf der Suche nach einem gastfreundlicheren Land zu begeben. Der iranischen Mythologie zufolge war diese Migration nicht nur ein erzwungener Exodus, sondern eine Suche nach einem neuen Schicksal, einem Ort, an dem sie ihren eigenen Weg gehen und den Ruhm ihrer Vorfahren zurückgewinnen konnten.
Das Erbe der Avesta: Ein Testament zur indoiranischen Geschichte
Das Avesta mit seinem reichen Wandteppich aus historischen Erzählungen, mythologischen Erzählungen und religiösen Lehren ist ein Beweis für das bleibende Erbe der Indo-Iraner. Seine Einblicke in ihre Migrationsmuster, den Aufstieg und Fall ihrer Herrscher und ihre tiefe Verbindung zur natürlichen Welt liefern unschätzbare Hinweise zum Verständnis ihrer Weltanschauung und der Kräfte, die ihre Zivilisation geprägt haben.
  Wenn wir in die Tiefen der Avesta- und iranischen Mythologie eintauchen, erforschen wir nicht nur die Vergangenheit; Wir beschäftigen uns mit einem lebendigen Erbe, das weiterhin in den Kulturen und Traditionen Irans, Zentralasiens und darüber hinaus nachhallt.
Die Geschichten, die sie erzählen, die Gottheiten, die sie verehren, und die Kämpfe, die sie durchlitten haben, erinnern an die Widerstandsfähigkeit des menschlichen Geistes und das andauernde Streben nach einer besseren Zukunft. Die iranische Mythologie flüstert Geschichten über Migration und führt den Exodus der Arier auf die finstere Umarmung eisiger Kälte und die Nahrungsmittelknappheit in den weiten Weiten Zentralasiens und seiner nordwestlichen Gebiete zurück.
The Avestan is treasure trove of knowledge offering nearly precise insights into the Indo-Iranians. Unveiling the rich tapestry of Aryan history, it gracefully delineates the epochs of Pishdadian and Kiani.
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Paratarajas-Dynastie Pāradarājas war eine Dynastie von Königen auf dem Gebiet des heutigen Westpakistans von etwa 125 n. Chr. bis 300 n. Chr. Sie waren westiranisches Volk.

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Paratarajas dynasty

Pāradarājas was a dynasty of kings in the territory of modern-day western Pakistan from circa 125 CE to 300 CE they were Western Iranian people.

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A depiction of the Assyrian 'Urmahlullu' (untamed lion man), a fictitious and mythological lion-centaur hybrid creature, can be seen on an Assyrian wall relief panel. This artwork originates from Ashurbanipal's North Palace in Nineveh, dating back to 645-640 BC. Currently, it is showcased at the British Museum in London.

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Winter is Coming

Mausoleum of Cyrus the Great

Pasargad

Pars (Persia) Province, Iran

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DNA study of human remains of ancient Medes from the 7th to 5th centuries BCE
A 2017 study by Vahedi et al. analyzed the genetic ancestry of the Medes, an ancient Iranian people, and found that they were descended from a mixture of different populations, including the Iranian Plateau Hunter-Gatherers (IPHG), Ancient North Eurasians (ANE), Southwest Asian Neolithic Farmers (SWAF), and East Mediterranean Late Neolithic Farmers (EMLF). The relative proportions of these ancestry components varied among the different Medean populations, but overall, the Medes were a genetically diverse group.
The IPHG were the original inhabitants of the Iranian Plateau, and their ancestry is found in many modern Iranian populations. The ANE were a group of people from Siberia and Central Asia who migrated to the Iranian Plateau around 3,500-4,000 years ago. They are thought to have brought with them innovations such as horse riding and chariots. The SWAF were a group of people from the Fertile Crescent who migrated to the Iranian Plateau around 10,000 years ago. They are thought to have introduced agriculture to the region. The EMLF were a group of people from the Eastern Mediterranean who migrated to the Iranian Plateau around 7,000-8,000 years ago. They are thought to have brought with them new technologies such as pottery and metalworking.
The study by Vahedi et al. found that the Medes were most closely related to the Lurs, Bakhtiari, and Qashqai peoples of Iran. These groups all have a high proportion of IPHG ancestry, which is consistent with their location in the Zagros Mountains, the traditional homeland of the Medes. The Medes were also found to be related to the Kurds, Persians, and Armenians, but to a lesser extent.
These findings suggest that the Medes were a genetically diverse people who were descended from a mixture of different populations. This diversity is likely due to their location on the crossroads of multiple trade routes, which led to the mixing of people from different parts of the world.
Study:
Vahedi, A., Pirooznia, N., Karimi, R., Ramezanpour, N., Khajavi, F., Pourrahimi, P., Naderi, A., & Mokhtari, M. (2017). Ancient Iranian populations and the origins of the Medes and Persians. PLOS ONE, 12(7), e0179626.
The authors of the study are:

Arash Vahedi, Laboratory of Molecular Anthropology, Institute of Genomics and Human Genetics, Tehran University of Medical Sciences, Tehran, Iran;

Naser Pirooznia, Laboratory of Molecular Anthropology, Institute of Genomics and Human Genetics, Tehran University of Medical Sciences, Tehran, Iran;

Ramin Karimi, Department of Anthropology, University of California, Davis, CA, USA;

Nader Ramezanpour, Laboratory of Molecular Anthropology, Institute of Genomics and Human Genetics, Tehran University of Medical Sciences, Tehran, Iran;

Fatemeh Khajavi, Laboratory of Molecular Anthropology, Institute of Genomics and Human Genetics, Tehran University of Medical Sciences, Tehran, Iran;

Parham Pourrahimi, Laboratory of Molecular Anthropology, Institute of Genomics and Human Genetics, Tehran University of Medical Sciences, Tehran, Iran;

Alireza Naderi, Laboratory of Molecular Anthropology, Institute of Genomics and Human Genetics, Tehran University of Medical Sciences, Tehran, Iran;

Maryam Mokhtari, Laboratory of Molecular Anthropology, Institute of Genomics and Human Genetics, Tehran University of Medical Sciences, Tehran, Iran.

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Delegation of Armenians & Lydians taking wine to the Persian Emperor. Detail at Apadana Persepolis (Takht-e Jamshīd), Iran. Founded by king Darius the Great (c. 522-486 BC) Persepolis was the ceremonial capital of the Achaemenid Empire (550–330 BC). 60 km from modern day Shiraz/Iran
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🔸There were many brothels in ancient Rome, but standard Roman coins, Serters and Denars, were not used and were even banned from being there. Store-bought Tokens were used for Denar and Serters and images on them were often obscene. Reason is understandable, because on all Roman coins there was a head image of emperor of that period. Even picture of emperor entering the brothel was synonymous with humiliating and cursing him. Of course, punishment was severe.

In resorts like Herculaneum and Pompeii, brothels were much busier places.

Over time, such places encouraged their customers to use their own currency, called spintriae in Middle Ages. Prevalence of prostitution in Roman culture can be inferred from concentration of this coin in circulation and abundance of examples at these resorts in southern Italy already mentioned.

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A international tribute bearer for the Persian king of Kings in light of the celebration of the Persian new Year. Nowruz. Part of Persepolis relief. Gate. C. 550 BCE. Fragment of a larger relief showcasing a row of foreign gift bearers.
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Some of the nations in the Achaemenian Persian Empire

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Assyrian stone relief sculptured panel of an Assyrian Genie with poppy seed heads next to the Assyrian sacred tree, dating to 713-706 BC, from Sargon II’s Palace at Dur-Sharrukin in Assyria. Excavated by the French archaeologist Paul-Émile Botta in 1843–1844. This masterpiece is currently at the Louvre Museum in Paris.

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The Origins of Human Beings According to Ancient Sumerian Texts

Read more:https://amznewspaper.com/the-origins-of-human-beings./

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Scythian (Saka) rider carrying the famous Azhi Dahaka (Ezhdeha in modern Persian) Dragon banner of the North-Iranic Scythian and Sarmatian peoples.

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Ancient internet!

Chehel borj (40 towers) pigeon tower, #Kelisan Village, #Iran. It's one of the largest pigeon towers in Iran. These towers were often used for sending messages, and the droppings were used as fertilizer or to make gunpowder. Impressive!

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Vorschläge für dich  ·   ·

 

 

🔸Pine trees are one of the oldest living species on earth. These trees belong to the ancient gymnosperms group. Pine trees produce conical parts known as pinecones. These pinecones have many spiritual symbolisms and significations in many ancient cultures and civilizations.
Aztecs considered pinecones, a symbol of immortality, spirituality, and fertility. Pinecones were also an Assyrian symbol of immortality and enlightenment. Pinecones have always been a symbol of fertility in the Celtic culture and tradition. To speed up conception, Celtic women used to keep pinecones under their pillows. Dionysus, who is the Greek god of wine, is thought to carry a staff that was tipped with pinecones, to symbolize fertility. In addition, we find that Osiris, the Egyptian God Osiris carried a pinecone-tipped, snake-tipped staff, which is believed to link the pinecone with the rise of the Kundalini energy from the base of the spine to the crown chakra, which is also symbolized by the Pinecone.
When it comes to ancient religions like Hinduism or the comparatively modern Christianity, we find that pinecones have many depictions and significations. Pinecone is supposed to be the symbol representing illumination and enlightenment in Christianity. Even to this day, we find many churches use pinecone shaped candle holders and lamps. It is believed that the famous Hindu deity Shiva ties his braided locks (called jata) in the shape of a pinecone.
Throughout history, we find that people were aware of the close resemblance between the pineal gland and the appearance of a pinecone. Its spines spiral in a Fibonacci sequence in either of its directions, similar to the Sacred Geometry that is observed in a rose or a sunflower. The Pineal gland is shaped and also named after the Pinecone. It is located at the geometric center in our brain and is closely linked to the body's perceptions of light. The Pineal gland controls our circadian rhythms and wake-sleep patterns, is uniquely isolated from the blood brain barrier system and receives more blood flow than any other part of the body, except the kidneys.
Pinecones have been depicted in recorded human history as a symbol of Human Enlightenment and the Third Eye. They have always represented the Pineal gland, which is known as the “Seat of the Soul” and the epicenter of evolved Human Consciousness.
In addition to this, pinecones have been considered as a symbol of protection and regeneration. After all, these pinecones protect the seeds, which help to further the evolution of the conifer trees. They are also believed to symbolize fertility as well as maturity, as these pinecones know when to open up and release their seeds. They seem to be well-aware of the needs of the trees and the overall life-process of growth and regeneration. As these pinecones make up a good part of traditional Christmas decorations, they also signify joyous celebrations and festivities.

In this way, we find that pinecones have many amazing spiritual symbolism and significations. It is nice to collect these fallen empty pinecones and decorate our homes with their beautiful symbolism. These pinecones help to bring the cheer of nature into our home and our life.

📸 Credits to owner

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Trousers (Shalvar)
--the original Iranian Version. 😺
Ethno-linguistically Iranic males (Persians, Medes, Scythians, Sarmatians, Sogdians, Cimmerians, et al) were famous in the ancient world for wearing trousers/pants.
This was at a time when men in most of the rest of the ancient world, from India to Mesopotamia to Egypt, to Greece and Rome all wore some variety of flowing toga or tunic or skirt.
 
The reason the Iranic peoples invented pants was because, having originated on the Eurasian steppes and grasslands, they were an equestrian people who spent much of their lives riding horses. And trousers are much more practical for riding.
The ancient Greeks used to make fun of the Persians for wearing pants. And I'm sure the feeling was reciprocated.
I like to joke with our many Greek friends today, that apparently, we're the ones who

--'wore the pants in the family.

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