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chief judge (qāżī) in the reign of the Mughal emperor Awrangzēb.
P. P. Soucek
a calligrapher of the 10th/16th century who lived most of his life in Mašhad.
“NAŠĀṬ,” Qajar official and poet (1759-1829).
Sindhi mystical poet (18th-early 19th century).
Persian poet, d. 555/1160.
Region in western Media, mentioned in Neo-Assyrian royal inscriptions and annals.
C. J. Brunner
“great king” of the Pahlava dynasty in Drangiana, Arachosia, Gandhāra, and perhaps loosely over the Indus region.
an eccentric religious devotee of Kūfa, who also lived for periods at Baghdad, late 2nd/8th to early 3rd/9th centuries.
An Arabic technical term designating one of the categories of awlīāʾ (“friends of God,” Muslim saints).
one of the seven trusted Qezelbāš amirs (ahl-e eḵteṣāṣ) who, after the death of Solṭān ʿAlī (898/1493), accompanied the latter’s young brother and designated master of the Safavid order, Esmāʿīl, to Lāhīǰān, where he found refuge from the persecution of the Āq Qoyonlū rulers.