Qeysarriyeh Bazaar
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全景摄影师 Fariborz Alagheband EXPERT 日期和时间 13:57, 03/04/2010 - Views loading...


Qeysarriyeh Bazaar

世界 > 亚洲 > Middle East > Iran > Isfahan

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بازار قيصريه
بازار بزرگ اصفهان يا بازار قيصريه، در  ضلع شمالي ميدان نقش جهان اصفهان قرار دارد. اين بازار با طول 2500 متر، عرض 4 تا 7 متر و ارتفاع 4 تا 8 متر، از محور شمال شرقي تا مسجد جامع عتيق ادامه مي يابد . پايه گذاري اين بازار بزرگ در دوران شاه عباس اول صفوي ( 1011 هجري قمري برابر با 981 هجري خورشيدي و 1602 ميلادي ) انجام شد و  معماري هنرمندانه آن كار استاد علي اكبر اصفهاني است. از بازار بزرگ اصفهان، بازارهای دیگری منشعب می‌شوند كه هريك به اصناف و مشاغل مختلف اختصاص دارند. بخش هاي اصلي بازار اصفهان، حجره‌ها ( دكان‌ها ) ، تيمچه ها، سراها ، كاروانسراها و چارسوها هستند. در طول اين بازار سرپوشيده همچنين ده‌ها مسجد، مدرسه مذهبي و حمام وجود دارد. در ميانه اين بازار دو چهارسوي بزرگ و زيبا با نام‌هاي «چهارسوي قيصريه» و «چهارسوي چيت‌سازها» با گنبدهاي بلند و تزئينات آجركاري و گچبري وجود دارد.  بر سر در بازار قيصريه نقاشي هايي از  شاه عباس در شكارگاه يا در حال جنگ ديده مي شود. همچنين در كاشيكاري سردر بازار قيصريه، تصاويري از برج قوس وجود دارد كه طالع و نماد شهر تاريخي اصفهان است.

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A: Bazzar Gheysarieh 05

摄影师Fariborz Alagheband, 距离此地不超过10 米

Bazzar Gheysarieh 05

B: Bazzar Gheysarieh 06

摄影师Fariborz Alagheband, 距离此处10远

Bazzar Gheysarieh 06

C: Der Bazar von Isfahan

摄影师Ramin Dehdashti, 距离此处30远

The Bazaar of the Naqshe Jahan Square, Isfahan, Iran

Der Bazar von Isfahan

D: Hand Paint Shop(Ghalamkari)

摄影师Fariborz Alagheband, 距离此处30远

Hand Paint Shop(Ghalamkari)

E: The Bazaar of Isfahan

摄影师Ramin Dehdashti, 距离此处80远

A crossing inside the bazaar of the Naqshe Jahan Square, in front a pistachio dealer, Isfahan, Iran

The Bazaar of Isfahan

F: Hasan Sedighifard

摄影师Ramin Dehdashti, 距离此处90远

One of Isfahan's most famous tablecloth makers located at the bazaar of the Naqshe Jahan Square

Hasan Sedighifard

G: Bazzar Geysarieh

摄影师Fariborz Alagheband, 距离此处90远

Hafez Gallery Antique Jewelery Iraninan Handycraft,no7-handycraft@yahoo.com

Bazzar Geysarieh

H: Timche Malek

摄影师Fariborz Alagheband, 距离此处100远

Timche Malek

I: A famous Isfahani calligrapher

摄影师Ramin Dehdashti, 距离此处110远

One of Isfahan's most famous calligraphers, located at the bazaar of the Naqshe Jahan Square

A famous Isfahani calligrapher

J: Assarkhaneh Shahi (Oil Extracting House)

摄影师Ramin Dehdashti, 距离此处120远

Assarkhanehs (oil extraction houses) have always played a key role in Iranian history in providing th...

Assarkhaneh Shahi (Oil Extracting House)



History and Overview

Isfahan is located in central Iran, equidistant from the Persian Gulf and the Caspian Sea. It sits on both the east-west and north-south trade routes which traverse the country.

Isfahan has artifacts dating back to the Paleolithic period, and written history going back to ancient Aspandana. At one time Isfahan was among the largest cities in the world.

It has twice been the capital city of Persia -- during the Parthian Empire and again in the sixteenth century Safavid dynasty. It was here that the Safavids declared Shi'a Islam to be the empire's official religion, one of the most important markers in Islamic history.

Modern day Isfahan has one of the largest steel mills in the region, an air force base and a major oil refinery. The art and architecture in Isfahan rival anything else in the world in terms of beauty and intricacy.

Getting There

The airport is found 20km to the north-east of the city; you can reach it by taxi or bus. The airport shuttle bus goes to and from Enghelab-e Eslami Square.


It costs about 4500 rials to hire a taxi for an hour, and it's a good idea to grab one if you plan on visiting some of the more distant sights.

The main bus station is about 2km north of Shohoda Square. Here you can get buses to other cities in Iran, like Yazd or Tehran. Once a week a bus goes up to Istanbul.

People and Culture

Iranians are extremely hospitable and a growing number of them speak English, so it is possible to get by on a visit without needing to speak Farsi.

As always, it's a good idea to familiarize yourself with the local customs before visiting a new place. In Iran, for example, it's not polite to blow your nose in company and it is not customary for men and women to shake hands. It is better to err on the side of caution if you are not sure how to avoid offending someone.

The local currency is the rial, however locals speak about prices in tomans (one toman = ten rials). The rial is about 12,000IRR to the Euro as of February 2009 so you can see why they have a term for reducing the number by a factor of ten. US dollars and British pounds are the best currencies to bring with you, and be sure to declare all your currency at customs when you enter the country.

The food in Iran favors fresh vegetables and fruits along with long grain rice, bread and grilled meats. Kebab is the the most common preparation of meat, did you know that came from Iran?

Keep an eye out for Abgoosht, it's a thick lamb stew with lentils and potatos, served with bread in a special container.

Things to do, Recommendations

The Zayande Roud River is a nice place to go for a walk in some open space.

Visit Naghshe Jahan square for the craftsmen's shops displaying amazing handiwork. Make sure you get some Gaz, it's the special candy of Isfahan, delicious!

Before it's too hot in the mid-day, go for a walk at Najvan Park, it offers amazing views and a deep silent atmosphere.

When you're ready to do some shopping there are several malls to pick from. Mojtame Park, Osun and Ali Ghapou malls are all located in Chaharbagh Abbasi Street. These are great for clothes, flowers, electronics etc.

Jewelry time! Honor Gold Bazzar is a very big one-floor shopping mall where you can find all types of yellow and white gold, as well as silver. 18k gold is the standard of Iran.

The Isfahan Old Bazzar is here at the end of the list because we like to save the best for last. This market sells everything you could want and then more. It's very beautiful to visit even if you aren't planning on buying anything, situated in the western wing of Naghshe Jahan Square.

Text by Steve Smith.