Mohammad Hassan Khan bridge
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Panoramic photo by Mohammad Reza Domiri Ganji EXPERT Taken 17:41, 08/02/2009 - Views loading...


Mohammad Hassan Khan bridge

The World > Asia > Middle East > Iran > Northern Iran

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Well , this large bridge is called "Mohammad Hassan Khan Bridge" and is one of the most historical and ancient bridges in north Iran .

It was constructed in 1146 AH and in the beginning of KArim Khan Zand 1 emperor in Iran .  

This bridge join 2 side of  Babol Rood River. with the 

and really interesting note about this bridge is that The length of  bridge is 140 meter . and is to the width of 6 meter . also it  has 7 main aches and 2 smaller ones to the height of 11 meter .

very interesting  note about this bridge is : they used egg as one of the materials for this bridge .

wish you enjoy this .

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Nearby images in Northern Iran


A: Mohammad Hassan Khan Bridge

by Mohammad Reza Domiri Ganji, 10 meters away

Mohammad Hassan Khan Bridge

B: Mohammad Hassan Khan Bridge - Stereographic

by Mohammad Reza Domiri Ganji, 20 meters away

Mohammad Hassan Khan Bridge - Stereographic

C: Sange Ashfaghi

by Meysam Yarparvar, 110 meters away

Sange Ashfaghi

D: Babol Roud River Babol

by Meysam Yarparvar, 520 meters away

Babol Roud River Babol

E: Babol Roud River

by Meysam Yarparvar, 890 meters away

Babol Roud River

F: Worker Babol

by Meysam Yarparvar, 1.3 km away

Worker Babol

G: Sojodi Stadium

by Babak Mehrabani, 1.6 km away

Sojodi Stadium

H: Ayatollah Rouhani Hospital

by Mohammad Reza Domiri Ganji, 1.6 km away

Ayatollah Rouhani Hospital

I: Public sport day in Babol

by Mohammad Reza Domiri Ganji, 1.7 km away

Public sport day in Babol

J: Daneshgah Historical

by Mohammad Reza Domiri Ganji, 1.9 km away

This building is part of palace and one of the historical place in Babol . that now days used as poin...

Daneshgah Historical

This panorama was taken in Northern Iran, Iran

This is an overview of Iran

The Islamic Republic of Iran has been occupied since 4000BCE, making Iran home to the world's oldest continuous civilization.

It is located in central Eurasia on two ancient trade routes. One runs North-South and connects the Caspian Sea to the Persian Gulf, the other one goes East-West between China, India, Europe and Africa.

There's a city called Isfahan at the intersection of these two routes, which at one time was the wealthiest city in the world. Isfahan was twice the capital of the Persian Empire, during the Median and then Safavid Dynasties.

Interesting artifacts from pre-Islamic Persia include the cylinder of Cyrus the Great, which is the world's first written declaration of human rights. The hanging gardens of Babylon (one of the seven wonders of the ancient world) and the Code of Hammurabi (a set of rules which outlast the King) are also on the list.

The Persian Empire was so magnificent that returning Crusaders carried tales of its splendor and helped spark the Renaissance in Europe! Influence of the Zoroastrian teachings of equality also inspired Greek philosophers such as Aristotle and Socrates.

The Persian Empire was conquered by Muslim Arabs around 650CE during the Sassanid Dynasty. Initially the Zoroastrian, Christian and Jewish faiths were tolerated but by 1000CE most Persians had accepted Islam.

In the sixteenth century Shi'a Islam was declared in Isfahan to be the national religion of Persia and the second golden age began. From 1500 to 1720 the Safavid Dynasty built the greatest Iranian empire since before the Islamic conquest of Persia.

Because of its strategic location and oil resources, World War I found Persia in the middle of conflicts between the Ottoman Empire, Russia and the British Empire-via-India. Persia became Iran as of 1935 and was ruled by the Shah, a Persian term for "monarch."

In the Islamic Revolution of 1979 Iran re-established a theocratic government under the Ayatollah Khomeini.

Today the capital of Iran is the city of Tehran, and Iran is known as the world's center of Shi'a Islam.

Text by Steve Smith.

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