Lockhart 2. Stern, M. Phil pp. Bosworth Director's Report November 1st to October 31st pp.
Ferrier Iletmish or Iltutmish? A Reconsideration of the Name of the Dehli Sultan pp.
Latham Some Kurdish Proverbs pp. Smith, Kambakhsh Fard, T. Burney, R. Ghirshman, C.
Perrot, Dietrich Huff, C. Neely, Antony Hutt, R. Stern, E. Beazley, A. Scarce, L. Goff Shorter Notices: 1. A Circular Symbol on the Tomb of Cyrus pp. Pyramidal Stamp Seals: A Note p. Survey of Excavations in Iran, pp. Vanden Berghe, John D. Speth, R. Sir Maurice Bowra pp. Eric Schroeder pp. Cyrus the Great B. Robinson British and French Diplomacy in Persia, pp. The "Pir" Mausoleum at Takistan pp. Lamberg-Karlovsky Elamites, Aghaemenians and Anshan pp.
Moorey 2. Kawami 3. Mahdavi, C. Bovington 4.
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Staircase Minarets on the Persian Gulf pp. Walker 7. Un Objet Cultuel? Lambert, P. Moorey 9. Survey of Excavations in Iran during pp. Smith, A. Levine Sasanian Maritime Trade pp. Allan A Greek Bowl from Tibet pp. Mitchell 2. Frierman, Robert D. Giauque 4. Sarfaraz, P. Delougaz, Helene J. Kantor, G. Dollfus, Dietrich Huff, A. Nissen, L. Morton V. More Historic Kashmir Metalwork? Frye 4. Ancient Persian Bronzes from the Island of Samos pp. Moorey 5. Bovington, R. Dyson Jr.
Mahdavi, R. Masoumi 6. Two Rock Carvings at Naqsh-i Rustam pp. Cuyler Young Jr. Deshayes, C. Sir John Le Rougetel pp. Professor R. Zaehner pp. Wright, J. Neely, G. An Inscribed Iranian Bronze Vessel p. Lambert 2. A Note on Sasanian Harpies pp. A New Discovery at Bishapur p. Survey of Excavations in Iran: pp. Dollfus, Philip E. Pigott, Maurizio Tosi, William M. Young, Jr. Laurence Lockhart pp. Browne and the Persian Constitutional Movement pp. Bulliet 3. Berthoud, R. Besenval, S. This has here ridiculous as an computer. Via MySpringer you can readily afford your times.
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Carrying out my research was a novel and exciting experience that taught me a great deal. I hope it also unearthed some new insights, and that those I presented to at the BIPS workshop in March found it interesting. Without the financial support and use of the hostel that BIPS offered it would not have been possible, and I am extremely grateful to the Institute for the fantastic opportunity. Nathaniel Rees University of Oxford. The purpose of my trip to Iran was to collect archives of early 78 shellac recordings, rpm recordings and Persian journals and printed material related to the 19th and early 20th century Performance Arts in Iran.
I also wanted to consult with the Museum of Music in Tehran to familiarize myself with the extent and contents of their collections. I was successful in meeting with staff at the Museum of Music, where I was able to compare notes with them both regarding their archives and holdings, and my own private collections that I had been given, and in this manner, and so confirm the presence or absence of gaps in our archives.
I spent most of the 10 days in Tehran and its suburbs, where I was able to collect significant collections of audio and visual files relating to the early 20th century Performance Arts, including a significant amount of 78 shellac, and rpm recordings as well as journals and printed matter relating to 20thcentury performing arts. I hope in the not too distant future to be able to make all of this material available to the public. While I was in Tehran I was also able to begin research on the history of Lalehzar Street and district. Lalehzar was one of the most iconic streets and districts in Tehran, which in its glory days was the avenue for the introduction of all things modern and in its decline, became the centre for song and dance cabarets, film-Farsi cinemas and burlesque theaters.
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Concerning Lalehzar, I was able to interview a number of reputable scholars, such as Sayyid Mohammad Beheshti Shirazi, who is currently head of the archival committee of city planning for the Cultural Arts Centre, and Director of the College for the history of archecture and city planning in Tehran.
I also interviewed Dr. On the subject of Lalehzar, I also interviewed Amir Shahab Rezvani, and Mehrdad Zahediyan, two filmmakers who have worked extensively on subjects relating Iranian historical subjects, and Tehran in particular. I had the benefit of working with British Museum colleagues on different aspects of the reliefs and other subjects, such as Nigel Tallis, Julian Reade and Irving Finkel.
The subject of this present research is based on his interest in the iconography of Assyrian reliefs and I focused particularly on the depiction of the last Elamite kings and their final battles with the Assyrians. These scenes are accompanied with informative descriptions in Assyrian cuneiform, and despite their importance, the scenes are not well known to scholars of Iranian archaeology and to the university students in Iran. The study had to be carried out almost immediately, due to the packing up of some of the main reliefs for a forthcoming exhibition in New York.
I was able to complete his research in the basement of the British Museum by examining panels of the Assyrian reliefs depicting the Battle Til Tuba with the help of a powerful torch. I undertook extensive photography by using a high resolution camera which catches the necessary faint details of the relief sculptures. This enabled me to use the photographs and notes taken from the sources in the library, for my teachings at Tehran University and forthcoming publications.
I also discovered many new details; none of these findings have previously been observed and are not found in any old and recent western publications. During this research visit, I was also able to examine closely a fragment from the Oxus Treasure in connection with a different research related to Achaemenid Jewelry.