Table of Contents
Xavier de Planhol, Moḥammad-Taqī Masʿūdīya
(Ar. Būšahr, European spellings Bushire, Busheer, Bouchir), port city in southern Iran on the Persian Gulf. i. The city. ii. Music of Būšehr.
MOʿĪN-AL-TOJJĀR (1859-1933), a merchant active in the Constitutional Revolution.
G. Michael Wickens
in early sources referred to as Saʿdī-nāma, a moralistic and anecdotal verse work consisting of some 4,100 maṯnawī couplets by Shaikh Moṣleḥ-al-Dīn Saʿdī, completed in 1257.
ʿABD-AL-ʿAẒĪM SĀMĪ, poet and historian of Bukhara (b. ca. 1840, d. after 1914).
Hūšang Aʿlam and Derek A. Scott
any of a family (Otididae) of game birds of which three species, generally called hūbar(r)a in contemporary Persian, occur in Iran.
(also Bowayhids, Buwaihids, etc.; Pers. Āl-e Būya), dynasty of Daylamite origin ruling over the southern and western part of Iran and over Iraq from the middle of the 4th/10th to the middle of the 5th/11th centuries.
monkeys. Other names: meymūn (common), ʿantar (vulgar), kappī (Mid. Pers. kabīg, from Indian kapi). Two myths of the creation of monkeys exist in the Zoroastrian literature.
See ABU’L-WAFĀʾ BŪZJĀNĪ.
(d. after 1522), a Sufi scholar of Khorasan attached to Aḥmad-e Jām.
(1905-1941), British travel writer and amateur historian of architecture.