Pahlavi


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Pahlavi

1. Mohammed Reza . 1919--80, shah of Iran (1941--79); forced into exile (1979) during civil unrest following which an Islamic republic was established led by the Ayatollah Khomeini
2. his father, Reza. 1877--1944, shah of Iran (1925--41). Originally an army officer, he gained power by a coup d'état (1921) and was chosen shah by the National Assembly. He reorganized the army and did much to modernize Iran

Pahlavi

 

a dynasty in Iran, in power since Dec. 12, 1925. The shahs of the Pahlavi dynasty have been Reza Shah Pahlavi (1925–41) and Mohammad Reza Shah Pahlavi (since Sept. 16, 1941).

References in periodicals archive ?
Despite all the hardships and difficulties, Iranians have be come far more resilient in their civil disobedience against the regime," Pahlavi said.
Once the text is accepted as primarily associated with rituals relating to death, then allusions to the afterlife become prominent: these are further explicated in the Pahlavi translation and gloss.
Ibn-Moghafaa was a classy Arabic translator, as he translated several books from Pahlavi into Arabic.
The volunteers of the Prince Alireza Pahlavi Foundation extend their gratitude to The Principality of Monaco and her wonderful citizens, Art Monaco, Mr.
Reza Pahlavi intends to file further supporting documentation regarding the abuses of Iranian citizens and will summarize these crimes in future reports.
Shams Molkara, who lives in Paris, noted that Alireza Pahlavi was a low-profile member of the Pahlavi family and the only member living in Boston.
Alireza was born in Tehran 1n 1966 andwas the younger son of Shah Mohammad Reza Pahlavi and his third wife, Empress Farah Diba.
Pahlavi, 44, took his life early on Tuesday at his Boston home "plunging his family and friends into great sorrow," the note said.
Reza Pahlavi was born in Tehran, Iran on October 31, 1960 to the late Shah of Iran and Empress Farah Pahlavi.
In this chapter Naghibi carefully explores how Western liberal (and "radical") feminism became associated with upper-middle class Pahlavi feminism in Iran in such a way as to ultimately undermine anti-imperialist and working class feminist potential in the revolutionary period.
Pahlavi left Iran a year before his father, Shah Mohammad Reza, was ousted in the 1979 Islamic revolution, and has lived in the United States since 1984.
Pahlavi, the eldest son of the last shah of Iran before its 1979 revolution who now resides in the United States, has long been an advocate for the reformist camp and claims to remain very well-connected even amid the latest crackdowns on communication inside Iran.