Sasanid


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Sasanid:

see SassanidSassanid,
 Sasanid
, or Sassanian
, last dynasty of native rulers to reign in Persia before the Arab conquest. The period of their dominion extended from c.A.D. 224, when the Parthians were overthrown and the capital, Ctesiphon, was taken, until c.
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A history writes: that in Sasanid period, Iranian were dominant on ports and coasts while Arab tribes were living in mountains and deserts.
A Roman fleet there in 555 for operations against the Sasanid Persians (Agath.
Prior to the coming of Islam to Iran, Zoroastrianism (2) was the official religion of the Sasanid (Sasanian) dynasty (226 to 650 CE), although Christianity, Judaism, Hinduism, Buddhism, and many other religions were also practiced there.
33) The Islamic "eminent domain" evolved during the early period of state formation in the Ottoman Empire under Byzantine and Sasanid influence.
The second Persian Empire, the Sasanid one, contested both the Roman Empire and the Byzantine Empire from 224 to 651 CE while controlling the trading routes of the Silk Road and the Indian Ocean.
In works done during the Sasanid period, Iranians called their land Iran.
135) The Syriac account, likely composed in the early fifth century, is edited with an English translation in Brock, "A Martyr at the Sasanid Court under Vahran II: Candida," AB 96, no.
In his Fall of the Roman Empire, Peter Heather claimed that the rise of the Sasanid monarchy quickly shattered Roman hegemony in the Near East and signaled the emergence of a new superpower.
632 and which quickly saw the Eastern Byzantine provinces and the whole of the Sasanid Persian empire incorporated into a new Arab-ruled polity, is that conversion to Islam was regularly coerced.
It may be understandable that the poet would pass over Iranian defeats, like Marathon and Salamis, but he equally passes over the Parthian victory at the Battle of Carrhae in 53 BCE, in which the legions of the Roman general Crassus were decimated, and the equally stunning Roman defeat in 260 CE when the Sasanid ruler Shapur I captured the emperor Valerian.
Gradually, Sasanid patterns of administration and court decorum were introduced.