Here you can find interesting sights in حومه شهر مرودشت, Iran. Click on a marker on the map to view details about the sight. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 11 sights are available in حومه شهر مرودشت, Iran.List of cities in Iran Sightseeing Tours in حومه شهر مرودشت
1. The Gate of All Nations
The Palace of Nations Gate, The Gate of Nations Palace, The Palace of Waiting, The Palace of Dalan Endez or Xerxes Palace are among the palaces of Persepolis located next to the entrance staircase and in the northwest of this kingdom citadel. Today's data on the name of the palace is derived from the inscriptions above the palace. The Gateway Palace of Countries has three west, east and south ports. In the western and eastern ports, respectively, the statues of the gigantic cows and the legendary beasts are located with the heads of the people. There was a large hall or room in the middle of which were four pillars. Of these four columns, three of them still stand. On the walls and even the trunks of statues of the Gateway Palace of countries, a group of famous and anonymous visitors have dug up their names and dates of their visit to Persepolis.
2. Hadish Palace of Xerxes I.
The Hadish Palace or Xerxes Special Palace is located east of the Palace of E in Persepolis' Koshk Shahi. According to the inscriptions of Hadish Palace, the structure was built on the orders of Xerxes and for himself and one of his wives, Hadish Nam (Hadse). In one inscription, he called the building a gift, although in another inscription, it was called Tachur. Hadish Palace is built on the chest of stone and south of the platform and its base is nearly 18 meters taller against the plain level. The length of the palace is western-eastern and has a range of nearly 2,550 square meters. A double staircase in the west and another in the northeast, it joins the Techer Palace courtyard and the three-door palace courtyard, respectively.
3. Council Hall
The three-city palace, the Hall of Consultation, the Shahan Gate, the three gates, the three-gate or the middle palace are located in the middle of Persepolis' Shahi Koshk. The palace makes its way to other palaces with three doorways and a few corridors, so it is also called the Middle Palace or the Three Door. Because on the staircases of this palace, the elders of Parsi, who are friendly and intimate, go to meet the ruler, and from the use and position of the palace, sometimes it is also called the Hall of Consultation (Association). The construction of this palace was previously tied to Darius the Great, however, the signs are true that the end of which was done by the order of Ardeshir I.
4. Palace of Artaxerxes III.
Palace C or G House in the south of the Takht -e -Jamshid Apadana Palace, east of the Tachrian palace, the northern courtyard of the Hedish Palace and the west of the Palace are less than today. Some archaeologists believe that the palace was a worshiper and a worshiper. Some attribute this palace to Ardashir III of Achaemenids. The palace is built on the rocky stone and surrounded by a steady wall of raw clay. There have been speculations for the palace, one of which suspects the shrine because of being high against other Persepolis structures, and the other identifies it as a special Koshki.
5. Palace of Artaxerxes I.
It is located on the west side of the palace, on the west side of the palace. The oblique stairs leading to the palace from two directions are now in a semi-desolate state. The main staircase is the building started and completed by Xerxes I. There are moats on the west and south sides of the main buildings, and the moats have horns and heads. Tillia Mermethead and her husband dug some of these parliaments out of the dirt under the bed and fixed them in their place. These tauren congressional explanations are unclear, and whether they are sanctuaries or symbols remains unclear.
Apadana Palace or Bar Darius palace and Xerxes is one of the Androni Palaces of Persepolis. The palace consists of a central quadrangle hall with 36ston and three verandas, in the north, east and west directions, and four towers on the outer four corners of the hall and a string of guard rooms located in the south. The building of Apadana Palace was started by Darius the Great and was completed during the time of Xerxes. The surface of the palace is about three meters from the floor of the Apadana courtyard and the gate floor of all countries is built taller.
7. Hall of 100 Columns
Bedstone Palace is the second largest palace in Persepolis, located in the east of Apadana Palace Courtyard. It has 100 pillars, so it is called 100 pillars. Some archaeologists call it the "flat temple" because there is another one hundred pillars in the vault in Persepolis, but much smaller, because the name of the one hundred pillars is so famous and so common that it is used in the book. Yes. Yes. Of all the pillars brought to Chicago in the 1930s, only two.
Persepolis was the ceremonial capital of the Achaemenid Empire. It is situated in the plains of Marvdasht, encircled by southern Zagros mountains of the Iranian plateau. Modern day Shiraz is situated 60 kilometres (37 mi) southwest of the ruins of Persepolis. The earliest remains of Persepolis date back to 515 BC. It exemplifies the Achaemenid style of architecture. UNESCO declared the ruins of Persepolis a World Heritage Site in 1979.
9. Museum of Persepolis
Achaemenid Museum is a museum in Takht Jamshid complex in Marvdasht, Fars province. The Takht Jamshid Museum building is the oldest building in Iran that has been renovated and dedicated to the museum. It is one of the palaces of Persepolis, which was built about 2,500 years ago by the Achaemenid dynasty. Parts of the building, currently used as a museum, include a veranda, two galleries and a hall.
10. Palace of Darius I.
The Tachara, or the Tachar Château, also referred to as the Palace of Darius the Great, was the exclusive building of Darius I at Persepolis, Iran. It is located 70 km northeast of the modern city of marvdasht in Fars Province.
11. Queen Palace
The Queen's Palace, located in the southern stairwells of Hadish Palace, is named after the queen's palace or harem because of the private rooms and courtyards of the Queen's Palace or the King's Harem.
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