The latest reports and photos of Iran’s Cultural Heritage
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The reliefs that adorn the ancient palaces of Persepolis are considered to be among the most prominent remaining antiquities in the world.
Masoudieh Palace is an edifice and Persian Garden built during the Qajar era in the historical Square of Baharestan, downtown Tehran.
The minister of cultural heritage, tourism and handicrafts has approved a plan to renovate the Portuguese castle on the Hormuz Island in southern Iran.
The Live Science website has listed a 73-mile (115-kilometre) stone wall built between 2400 and 1400 years ago in Sarpol-e Zahab in Western Iran among the top archaeological discoveries of the world in 2019.
Karaftu is the name of a mysterious cave in Iran’s western province of Kurdistan; which has gained fame as the habitat of Greek divine hero Heracles.
The Islamic Republic of Iran’s Ministry of Cultural Heritage, Tourism and Handicrafts and the United Nations Human Settlements Programme (UN-Habitat) have signed an agreement to carry out joint projects on the conservation of cultural heritage.
The Persian musical instrument “Dutar” has been registered on the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO)’s List of Intangible World Heritage.