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Tehran Times - Iran's Leading International Daily

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    TEHRAN -- Iran will be introducing the glory of Persian gardens at the International Garden Expo in Beijing, which will open on May 18 this year.

     
    An Iranian structure entitled Pars Garden will go on display at the expo, the Persian service of CHN reported on Sunday.
     
    The structure has been designed in an area covering 450 square meters, and, at first glance, it mainly resembles the historic Bam Citadel with its reticulated bricks, inviting the visitors to walk through a passageway into a large garden.
     
    The garden like other historic Persian gardens consists of buildings and pavilions where Persian carpets, handicrafts and souvenirs will be offered during the six-month long event.
     
    The biennial, which will open along the western bank of the Yongding River in Beijing’s Fengtai District, will be hosting many countries this year including India, Austria, Japan, Egypt, Pakistan and Thailand in a site covering more than 5 square kilometers.
     
    Lu Kehua, director general of Ministry of Housing and Urban-Rural Development said earlier, “All planning and construction are to be environmentally sustainable. We focus on rubbish recycling in the region. And what's more, we will build a museum for presenting the culture and history of world gardens.”
     
    The Persian garden was registered on UNESCO’s World Heritage List during the 35th session of the World Heritage Committee in Paris on June 27.
     
    These gardens exemplify the diversity of Persian garden designs that evolved and adapted to different climatic conditions while retaining principles that have their roots in the times of Cyrus the Great, king of Persia from c. 558–529 BC.
     
    Dating back to different periods, the gardens consist of buildings, pavilions and walls, as well as having sophisticated irrigation systems. They have influenced the art of garden design as far away as India and Spain.
     
    RM/YAW
    END

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    TEHRAN -- The German Academy for Children’s Literature has picked the Iranian book “The Big Snowman” as the Pictorial Book of the Month for May 2013.

     
    Written by Ali Shojaei, the book is illustrated by Elaheh Taherian.
     
    “The Big Snowman” is in Persian and German. Nazli Hodaii has translated the book into German and the Baobab Books has published it.
     
    The book tells the story of a big snowman built by village children. However, the snowman, rather than being grateful to the villagers for creating him, he instead demands guards and ice cubes since he doesn’t want to melt, and this creates problems for the people.
     
    “The multi-layered picture book addresses the issues of power and impotence, and explains them in a playful way for children,” the publisher of the book Baobab commented on the book on its website. 
     
    The book, originally entitled “What if the Snowman Won’t Melt?”, was released in Iran by Neyestan Publications.
     
    The German Academy for Children’s Literature selects three books each month for children and young adults.
     
    The children’s book “My herbarium” by Stefanie Zysk from Germany and the young adults’ book “Our life After the Rampage” by Marie-Louise Brown, Steffen Sailer, Annabell Schober et.al are the other selectees of the academy for May 2013. 
     

     
    SB/YAW
    END

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    TEHRAN -- A collection of historical maps of the Persian Gulf is currently on display in an exhibition at the Sahab Geography and Cartography Institute in Tehran.

     
    The institute has organized the exhibit to celebrate National Persian Gulf Day, which is April 30 this year, the institute announced in a press release on Thursday.
     
    The collection consists of 50 maps dating back to various historical periods. The maps are in Latin, English, French, Arabic, Spanish, Italian, Russian, Chinese, Japanese, Korean and several other languages.
     
    One of the maps was drawn by Gerardus Mercator (1512-1594), a cartographer from Holy Roman Empire.
     
    There is also a map drawn by Flemish cartographer and geographer Abraham Ortelius (1527-1598). Another major works of the collection prepared by Jodocus Hondius (1563–1612), a Flemish/Dutch engraver and cartographer.
     
    Maps drawn by Ottoman cartographer Ibrahim Muteferrika (1674–1745), British cartographers John Thornton (1641-1708) and John William Norie (1772-1843), and French cartographers Guillaume Delisle (1675–1726) and Guillaume Nicolas Delahaye (1725-1802) are also seen in the collection.
     
    Copies of the maps are offered at the exhibition, which runs until April 30 at the institute located at 30 Somayyeh St., near Shariati Ave.
     
    The exhibition is scheduled to be transferred to the 26th Tehran International Book Fair, which will be held from May 1 to 11.
     
    MMS/YAW
    END

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    TEHRAN -- “A Heart Bigger than the World” by the Iranian author Erfan Nazar-Ahari, which previously was published in South Korea, will be published in Iran in the near future.
     
    The book is one of 22 entries by writers from various countries to the Peace Story project of the 5th Nami Island International Book Festival in South Korea in 2010. 
     
    The book, illustrated by Ali Buzari, will be published by the Institute for Intellectual Development of Children and Young Adults in Persian, English, French and Italian.
     
    The original book, which was previously published in South Korea, was in Korean and English, but the new edition will also include the Italian and French translations. The book has been translated into Italian by Hanieh Inanlu, and Afzal Vosuqi has rendered it into French.
     
    The 5th Nami Island International Book Festival, which was held on Nami Island in 2010, gathered renowned children’s writers and illustrators from 22 countries to calibrate on a special project called “Peace Story,” an anthology of children’s short stories with an emphasis on peace.
     
    The book tells story of a little girl who has been wishing to come to the world for the past 1000 years, but God has denied her requests. She finally is allowed to come to the world, but she leaves her heart in paradise, which compels her to spend all of her life searching for her heart.
     
    SB/YAW
    END

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    Iranian filmmaker Mehdi Naderi, who split from “Welcome to Tehran” last week over Iranian cultural officials’ refusal to approve foreign actors for the film project, is making a docudrama on German secret agents in Iran during World War II.
     
    The docudrama, which has been given the tentative title of “Migration, Migration”, is based on a book of the same name, Naderi said in a press release on Saturday.
     
    The book comprises Ata Taheri’s accounts of World War II in Iran. 
     
    The film explores how Bernhardt Schulze-Holthus, an officer in German counter-intelligence and three other German secret agents penetrated Qashqai tribes in southern Iran to provoke their tribesmen to fight against the Allies.
     
    “Hitler’s army had been stopped at the gates of Leningrad and the British and Russian armies increasingly developed their resistance. Britain and Russia pressured Reza Shah to close down the German embassy, where they believed was a home to German secret agents. Afterwards, the German secret agents were forced to flee,” Naderi said.
     
    “Schulze-Holthus and three other German agents took refuge among the Qashqai nomads who took the Germans with them on their yearly migration to the nearby mountains. Based on Hitler’s plan to draw Iran into the war, the German agents hoped to inflame the tribesmen’s Anglophobia. The docudrama will study the outcomes of the plan,” he added.
     
    Naderi said that Filmmuseum Berlin, and the Anthropological Institute and Museum of University of Zurich provided sources of materials for the film, which is expected to premiere on the anniversary of the war this year on September 1.
     
    Naderi’s war drama “Farewell Baghdad” represented Iran at the 83rd Annual Academy Awards in the Best Foreign Language Films category in 2011.
     
    He has recently withdrawn from “Welcome to Tehran” after he failed in his attempt to obtain the approval from Iranian officials for two Swiss actors to work for the film project, which was to explore problems tourists face due to the sanctions on Iran.
     
    MMS/YAW
    END

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    TEHRAN -- The UCLA Celebration of Iranian Cinema was held with screenings of a collection of movies by renowned Iranian filmmakers from April 13 to 28.
     
    Among the films were “The Last Step” directed by Ali Mosaffa, “Modest Reception” by Mani Haqiqi, “No Entry for Men” by Rambod Javan, “Facing Mirrors” by Negar Azarbaijani, and “Fat Shaker” by Mohammad Shirvani, organizers announced. 
     
    In addition, “Street Sultans” by Zeinab Tabrizi and Paliz Khoshdel, “The Rhino Season” by Bahman Qobadi, and “Unwelcome in Tehran” by Mina Keshavarz were also screened during the celebration, which was organized by the UCLA Television and Film Archive. 
     
    Filmmakers Mosaffa, Azarbaijani, Shirvani, Bahram Beizaii, and Maziar Miri also attended the event.
     
    RM/YAW
    END

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    TEHRAN -- Iran will be introducing the glory of Persian gardens at the International Garden Expo in Beijing, which will open on May 18 this year.

     
    An Iranian structure entitled Pars Garden will go on display at the expo, the Persian service of CHN reported on Sunday.
     
    The structure has been designed in an area covering 450 square meters, and, at first glance, it mainly resembles the historic Bam Citadel with its reticulated bricks, inviting the visitors to walk through a passageway into a large garden.
     
    The garden like other historic Persian gardens consists of buildings and pavilions where Persian carpets, handicrafts and souvenirs will be offered during the six-month long event.
     
    The biennial, which will open along the western bank of the Yongding River in Beijing’s Fengtai District, will be hosting many countries this year including India, Austria, Japan, Egypt, Pakistan and Thailand in a site covering more than 5 square kilometers.
     
    Lu Kehua, director general of Ministry of Housing and Urban-Rural Development said earlier, “All planning and construction are to be environmentally sustainable. We focus on rubbish recycling in the region. And what's more, we will build a museum for presenting the culture and history of world gardens.”
     
    The Persian garden was registered on UNESCO’s World Heritage List during the 35th session of the World Heritage Committee in Paris on June 27.
     
    These gardens exemplify the diversity of Persian garden designs that evolved and adapted to different climatic conditions while retaining principles that have their roots in the times of Cyrus the Great, king of Persia from c. 558–529 BC.
     
    Dating back to different periods, the gardens consist of buildings, pavilions and walls, as well as having sophisticated irrigation systems. They have influenced the art of garden design as far away as India and Spain.
     
    RM/YAW
    END

    0 0

    TEHRAN -- The German Academy for Children’s Literature has picked the Iranian book “The Big Snowman” as the Pictorial Book of the Month for May 2013.

     
    Written by Ali Shojaei, the book is illustrated by Elaheh Taherian.
     
    “The Big Snowman” is in Persian and German. Nazli Hodaii has translated the book into German and the Baobab Books has published it.
     
    The book tells the story of a big snowman built by village children. However, the snowman, rather than being grateful to the villagers for creating him, he instead demands guards and ice cubes since he doesn’t want to melt, and this creates problems for the people.
     
    “The multi-layered picture book addresses the issues of power and impotence, and explains them in a playful way for children,” the publisher of the book Baobab commented on the book on its website. 
     
    The book, originally entitled “What if the Snowman Won’t Melt?”, was released in Iran by Neyestan Publications.
     
    The German Academy for Children’s Literature selects three books each month for children and young adults.
     
    The children’s book “My herbarium” by Stefanie Zysk from Germany and the young adults’ book “Our life After the Rampage” by Marie-Louise Brown, Steffen Sailer, Annabell Schober et.al are the other selectees of the academy for May 2013. 
     

     
    SB/YAW
    END

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    TEHRAN – Iran’s Hamnavazan traditional music ensemble plans for a concert tour of Europe in September.
     
    Led by Saeid Farajpuri, the ensemble will perform in various cities in Hungary, Austria, and Spain.
     
    The concerts will be held in two parts. The first part is dedicated to Iranian traditional music and the second part consists of performances of Kurdish music.
     
    Vocalist Farid Fajarpuri will accompany the group, which also features Saeid Farajipuri on kamancheh, Hossein Behruzinia on barbat, Hamidreza Ojaqi on daf and dohol.
     
    SB/YAW
    END

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    TEHRAN – The first international festival for the creation of a logotype representing Prophet Muhammad (S) will be held in Tehran in the near future. 
     
    The festival has been organized by Nur-e Taban, an Iranian film company which is the producer of director Majid Majidi’s blockbuster “Muhammad (S)”, and Tehran Municipality’s Beautification Organization.
     
    Majidi has been appointed the director of the festival and graphic designer Ebrahim Haqiqi is the secretary of the event, the Beautification Organization reported in a press release on Monday.
     
    The secretariat of the festival has called on Iranian and foreign graphic artists to design the phrase “Muhammad, the Messenger of Allah” in Persian, Arabic or English letters in different calligraphic, iconic, typographic, or handwritten forms.
     
    The top winner will receive an award of $5,000 in cash, while the second will have $4,000, and the third $3,000.
     
    Graphic designers and artists Sedaqat Jabbari, Ebrahim Haqiqi, Jalil Rasuli, and Masud Nejabati are on the panel of the festival. Two more foreign artists are also scheduled to join the jury. 
     
    RM/YAW
    END

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    TEHRAN – The city of Van in Turkey will be hosting the Second International Symposium of Masnavi-ye Manavi in late May.

     
    The University of Urmia in collaboration with the Yuzuncu Yil University in Van has organized the symposium which will be running from May 22-24, symposium executive secretary Mahbub Talei said in a press release on Monday.
     
    Over 300 articles have so far been submitted to the secretariat of the symposium, which is scheduled to discuss the influence of the Persian poet and mystic Rumi’s works and thoughts on contemporary poets and writers this year.
     
    He also added that there are plans to publish the selected articles in advance for distribution at the symposium.
     
    The first symposium with the central theme of Husam al-Din Chelebi and Masnavi-ye Manavi was held at the University of Urmia and drew about 80 researchers from Iran, Turkey and Azerbaijan to Urmia.
     
    Molana Jalal ad-Din Rumi (1207-1273, the greatest Sufi mystic and poet in the Persian language, famous for his lyrics and for his didactic epic Masnavi-ye Manavi (“Spiritual Couplets”), which widely influenced Muslim mystical thought and literature.
     
    RM/YAW
    END
     

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    TEHRAN -- An Iranian geographer has said that the story of Prophet Jonah (AS) had taken place in the Persian Gulf.

     
    Speaking at the closing ceremony of the 2nd Persian Gulf Book Festival in Tehran on Sunday, Javad Safinejad stated, “There is a map in Turkey depicting the land in which Jonah (AS) came out from the fish’s maw and an angel brought him clothes.”
     
    “When Abu Is’haq Ibrahim ibn Muhammad al-Farisi al-Istakhri’s ‘Kitab al-masalik wa-al-mamalik’ (Book of Roads and Kingdoms) was translated into Turkish during the Ottoman era, a school was established and began to promote the idea of converting geographical maps into miniature paintings,” he added.
     
    Safinejad said that he has read the original book and added, “I did not find anything about Jonah (AS) in this book, but the Turkish version has a painting in the style of the Kitab al-masalik wa-al-mamalik, illustrating the story of the prophet.”
     
    “This is the first map upon which a Turkish cartographer has shown religious and geographical issues,” he stated.
     
    “This map is important for us since it shows the name of the Persian Gulf in a religious document,” he added.
     
    MMS/YAW
    END

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    TEHRAN – Tehran’s Book City Institute plans to hold a meeting next week to review contemporary German literature.
     
    Three authors from German-speaking countries have been invited to the meeting entitled “One language, Three Countries”, which will be held at the Cultural Center of the institute on May 7.
     
    Larissa Boehning from Germany, Ursula Priess from Switzerland, and Bruno Pisek from Austria are expected to attend the meeting.
     
    The program aims to provide an opportunity for Iranian literati to improve their knowledge about modern German literature in these three countries. 
     
    Book City Institute’s Cultural Center is located at No. 8, Third Alley off Ahmad Qasir St.
     
    RM/YAW
    END

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    TEHRAN -- Amber Lotus, an American publisher of calendars, greetings cards and journals, has selected a poster by Iranian graphic designer Onish Aminollahi for its 2013 Posters for Peace & Justice wall calendar.
     
    This is the second time a poster by Aminollahi has appeared on the calendar, first of which was published in 2011.
     
    The calendar contains 12 posters by world graphic designers including Luba Lukova from the United States and Chaz Maviyane-Davies from Zimbabwe.
     
    The Posters for Peace & Justice wall calendar is a survey of political protest poster art, a combination of graphics and messages, which are plastered on brick walls, stapled to power poles and silk-screened onto T-shirts, the publication website has announced.
     
    Onish Aminollahi, born in 1972 in Tehran, holds an MA in graphic design and owns an advertising and graphic design studio.
     
    RM/YAW
    END

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    TEHRAN -- The acclaimed Iranian war drama “The Queen” will begin its Iranian premiere today a week sooner than scheduled.

     
    The director of Nasim Saba, the Iranian distributor of the film, said that was shocked by the promptness of the Screening Council, an Iranian organization which determines when movies premiere and how long the films remain on screen.
     
    “Ticket sales for ‘Tehran 2121’ (an animation by Bahram Azimi) declined at the box office, so the Screening Council decided to replace it with ‘The Queen’ a week sooner,” Nasim Saba Director Saeid Sadi said in a press release on Tuesday.
     
    Director Mohammad-Ali Bashe-Ahangar has said that the decision to premiere the film a week sooner than scheduled will affect the film at the box office.
     
    “So far, no commercial or advertising materials have been prepared for the film,” Bashe-Ahangar told the Persian service of FNA.
     
    The story of “The Queen” is set in the southwestern Iranian city of Abadan during the 1980-1988 Iran-Iraq war. An Iranian soldier hides in the Abadan Oil Refinery to reconnoiter the Iraqi forces.
     
    The film brought the best director award at the Iranian Film Critics and Screenwriters Guild Celebration for Bashe-Ahangar in January 2013.
     
    It received 14 nominations in various categories at the 30th Fajr International Film Festival in Tehran in February 2012. However it did not win any awards.
     
    Certain people criticized the film and consider it “anti-war” due to the fact that the film challenges Iran’s official outlook on the Iran-Iraq war.
     
    “I love Iran and I have no plans for subversion,” Bashe-Ahangar previously said in an interview.
     
    He added that some people dislike the film since it portrays a certain approach to war, which they still want to understand. Consequently, they label the film “anti-war”.
     
    The Iranian premiere of “The Queen” had previously been postponed indefinitely in December 2012.
     
    MMS/YAW
    END 

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    TEHRAN -- The 26th Tehran International Book Fair (TIBF), Iran’s biggest trade show of books, opened during a ceremony yesterday.

     
    President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, Minister of Culture and Islamic Guidance Mohammad Hosseini and groups of Iranian and foreign publishers attended the opening ceremony.
     
    Over 150 specialized meetings and book unveiling sessions will be held on the sidelines of the book fair, culture minister Hosseini mentioned during a press conference on Monday.
     
    The second day of the TIBF coincided with the birthday of Hazrat Fatima (SA). Consequently, organizers have dedicated a section entitled “The Lady of Light” for books on the daughter of Prophet Muhammad (S).    
     
    They have also allocated a section for books on the Persian Gulf.
     
    TIBF will also organize over 40 workshops on library and information science, Hosseini said.
     
    He added that culture ministers of the Asian countries have been invited to attend a meeting during the book fair. 
     
    Persian books published over the past year have been offered in the Yas Hall.
     
    “For the first time, TIBF allocated a section to electronic publishers and over 100 digital publishers are taking part in the event,” Hosseini stated.
     
    When Hosseini was asked about India’s reluctance to attend the TIBF, he said that Iran asked India to be the guest of honor at this year’s book fair, but the country gave no response to Iran’s invitation.
     
    Over 90 publishing companies have been invited to attend the TIBF’s World Book Market, a section which has been established to boost cooperation between Iranian and foreign publishers.
     
    A total of 77 Publishers from different countries including Britain, U.S., Germany, India, Syria, Saudi Arabia, and Lebanon are attending the TIBF this year.
     
    Bertelsmann, a German foundation is scheduled to hold an educational seminar on copyrights on the sidelines of the book fair.
     
    The 26th Tehran International Book Fair will be underway at Imam Khomeili Mosalla until May 11.
     
    SB/YAW
    END

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    TEHRAN -- President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad is convinced that there is a growing need for wisdom and knowledge in the world of today and that knowledge is the path leading to happiness. 
     
    Speaking at the opening ceremony of the 26th Tehran International Book Fair (TIBF) on Tuesday, Ahmadinejad said that books are the best means to transfer knowledge.
     
    “A book is a secure, endless space for the communication of thoughts and reinforcement of integrity and removal of pride,” he stated.
     
    Ahmadinejad called the book fair a sign of glory of the Iranian nation and said that Iranian people have based their relationship with other nations upon knowledge and thought.
     
    He next expressed his gratitude to those who had helped organize the fair this year.
     
    Over 150 specialized meetings and book unveiling sessions are due to be held on the sidelines of the book fair.
     
    Over 90 publishing companies have been invited to attend the TIBF’s World Book Market, a section which has been established to boost cooperation between Iranian and foreign publishers. 
     
    A total of 77 Publishers from different countries including Britain, U.S., Germany, India, Syria, Saudi Arabia, and Lebanon are attending the TIBF this year. 
     
    The 26th Tehran International Book Fair will be underway at Imam Khomeini Mosalla until May 11. 
     
    RM/YAW
    END
     

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    TEHRAN – Aviff (Art Video Film Festival) Cannes 2013 has picked three works by Iranian artists Mahmud Nuraii, Kurosh Asgari and Hiresh Kheirabadi this year.
     
    The video “Wind and Death” by Nuraii, “Shahrzad” by Asgari  and “This Tuesday” by Kheirabadi will go on screen in the Aviff non-competitive section along with 15 other works for four days running from May 21 to 24.
     
     “Birth” by Benjamin Minot (France), “Temple one” by David Law (France), “Shift” by Juan Carlos Zaldivar (U.S.) and “Alone” by Thomas Dorman (South Africa) are among other films in this section, the festival website has announced.
     
    A non-competitive award will be given out by the Culture Deputy of Cannes, M. Eric Harson, to the top work.
     
    Nuraii created “Wind and Death” at one of the workshops held by Abbas Kiarostami in Iran a few years ago. Asgari is a prominent photographer and Kheirabadi is active as a filmmaker.
     
    The 66th edition of the Cannes Film Festival will be running from May 15 to 26.
     
    RM/YAW
    END
     

    0 0

    TEHRAN -- The Uzbek scholar Akmal Saidov has compiled a book on the Persian poet and mystic Attar Neyshaburi (C. 1145-1221).
     
    Entitled “The Study of Attar: an Introduction to the Spiritual Treasures of the Great Mystic and Poet Attar”, the book has recently been published by Sharq, a major publishing company in Tashkent, the capital of Uzbekistan.
     
    The book, which is available in an edition of 1000, has been written in seven chapters. 
     
    A chapter of the book is dedicated to the history of Attar studies in Uzbekistan and other countries.
     
    Mysticism literature, the philosophical thoughts of Attar on faith in God, nature, society, politics, ethics and law, and Attar in the thoughts of the world’s major Orientalists and literati are among those subjects discussed in the book.
     
    The book, which is in Uzbek and Russian, also contains a selection of Attar’s poems.
     
    Farid al-Din Muhammad ibn Ibrahim Attar was a strong believer in the principles of Sufism, a form of Islamic mysticism. Attar was born in Neyshabur, a city in northeastern Iran. 
     
    He traveled widely throughout Egypt, Turkistan, and India during his youth, eventually returning to live in Neyshabur. Little is known of his life, although it is thought that he may have been a pharmacist.
     
    SB/YAW
    END
     

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    TEHRAN -- A religious-themed artwork by the Iranian artist Charles Hossein Zenderudi will be discussed at the British Museum on May 12.
     
    The artwork “Who Is This Hussein (AS) the World Is Crazy About?” is a large, linocut print on linen, which illustrates dramatic scenes from the martyrdom of Imam Hussein (AS) in Karbala on Ashura, the tenth day of the lunar month of Muharram.
     
    The British Museum acquired the artwork, which was completed in 1958 by the renowned modern artist Zenderudi, in 2011. 
     
    In the presence of Zenderudi himself, a series of presentations will consider the work in detail and discuss his oeuvre more widely. 
     
    The Farjam Curator of Islamic Art at the British Museum Ladan Akbarnia will introduce and situate the work within the context of the Iranian passion play traditions. 
     
    The specialist in contemporary art Marie Rivière Zenderudi will place it within the wider context of his oeuvre. Following this will be a panel discussion chaired by Venetia Porter.
     
    Afterward, the museum will present Abbas Kiarostami’s installation “Looking at Tazieh” (The Spectators).
     
    Tazieh or the Iranian passion play recounts religious events, historical and mythical stories and folk tales. 
     
    Independent curator and writer Vali Mahluji will introduce Kiarostami’s important installation during the event.
     
    Kiarostami’s piece focuses on the gaze of the spectators watching a live Tazieh performance. The screening includes footage of the original passion play performance filmed by Kiarostami.
     
     
    SB/YAW
    END
     

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