The Iranian village of Khoshkrud in Kermanshah province, western Iran, is home to a historical cemetery which dates back to about four hundred years ago.
Kolahdoozha House or the Water Museum of Yazd is famous for its astonishing Qajari architecture and other unique features.
Archaeologists have found a pottery kiln built in early post-Islamic era in Iran’s Shahr-e Rey, describing it as one of the most important evidence of the significance of the city during pre-Islamic times.
In a ceremony in Tehran, Iran marked the inscription of its ancient sport polo as an Iranian intangible cultural heritage by the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO).
The Museum of Coin or the Coin Gallery of Sepah Bank, located in downtown Tehran, is one of the largest and most valuable coin collections whose items date back to 2,700 years ago.
Iranian police forces have found at least three antique pieces dating back to 5,000 years ago in the southern city of Jiroft in Kerman Province.
The Mirgholam Hashemi castle is one of the ancient castles located in western Iran, dating back to more than a century ago.
The Rural Heritage Museum in northern Iranian Gilan province is the country's only open-air museum set up to preserve rural culture and architecture.
A number of Qajar-era artefacts, including a clay hookah vase belonging to Naser al-Din Shah, were recently put on display at Lyon’s Confluence Museum.
Zinatolmolk or Zintalolmoluk House is one of the famous buildings of Qajar period, which was built around 1290 AH in Shiraz by Ali Mohammad Khan Qavamolmolk II and completed in 1302 AH.