Iran's Cultural Heritage
The latest reports and photos of Iran’s Cultural Heritage
The town of Kahak in Iran’s north-central Qom province boasts picturesque scenery as well as historical monuments much revered by Iranians.
Muqarnas is a kind of ornamented work in Iranian architecture and has contributed to the evolution of some forms of art.
The Castle of Falak ol-Aflak or Shapur Khast is a historical fortress in western Iran, dating back to the Sassanid era.
A stone carving showing a human face in bas-relief has been newly discovered at the historical site of Persepolis in southern Iran.
The Uraman or Uramanat region in western Iran is close to being registered on the UNESCO’s list of historical sites.
The World Power Sport Federation (WPSF) has signed a memorandum of understanding (MoU) with Iran on holding Asian world powerlifting championships at Persepolis, a world-famous historical site in southern Iran
Iran’s Treasury of National Jewels is a treasure-trove of rare, priceless jewellery and one of the world’s biggest collections of gold.
The second skeleton of a young girl dating back to the Parthian era has been dug out in central Iran.
Mohammad Moein was a prominent Iranian researcher and professor whose house in Tehran has turned into a museum.
The ruins of Persepolis, located in Iran’s Fars province, is an ancient complex which narrates the nation’s rich culture and civilization.
The historical bazaar of Asiabar village in northern Iran is a traditional market that has supplied local and non-local products for centuries.
Ignazio Cassis, the head of Switzerland's Federal Department of Foreign Affairs (FDFA), is touring the historical attractions of the central city of Isfahan as he arrives in Iran for an official visit.
Remains of over a dozen humans and animals have been unearthed in the ancient ruins of Persepolis in southern Iran.
A precious antique cup has been dug out at Iran’s Hassanlou historical site, which is one of the most important ancient spots in the Iranian plateau with international reputation.
The Temple of Anahita, an ancient monument dating back to the Parthian era (247 BCE – 224 CE), is the second stone building of Iran.