[FREE IRAN Project] In The Spirit Of Cyrus The Great Forum Index [FREE IRAN Project] In The Spirit Of Cyrus The Great
Views expressed here are not necessarily the views & opinions of ActivistChat.com. Comments are unmoderated. Abusive remarks may be deleted. ActivistChat.com retains the rights to all content/IP info in in this forum and may re-post content elsewhere.
 FAQFAQ   SearchSearch   RegisterRegister 
 ProfileProfile   Log in to check your private messagesLog in to check your private messages   Log inLog in 

Iranian Canadian Amiri won the Miss Canada contest in 2005

Post new topic   Reply to topic    [FREE IRAN Project] In The Spirit Of Cyrus The Great Forum Index -> HAPPY NOWRUZ PERSIAN NEW YEAR to Over 300 Million People
View previous topic :: View next topic  
Author Message
Site Admin

Joined: 24 Jun 2003
Posts: 4993

PostPosted: Thu Feb 02, 2006 4:55 pm    Post subject: Iranian Canadian Amiri won the Miss Canada contest in 2005 Reply with quote

Source: http://www.pictorialtoronto.com/archives/2005/10/miss_canada.html

Ramona Amiri won the Miss Canada contest in 2005. She attended the contest from Vancouver. Ramona has graduated from the University of British Columbia with a major in Biology. Amiri's father is an Assyrian Iranian. She is fluent in English, French, Persian and the Assyrian language.


Ramona Amiri is an Iranian Canadian woman who won the Miss World
Canada contest in 2005.
She attended the contest from Vancouver. She has graduated from
the University of British Columbia
with a major in Biology. Amiri's father is an Assyrian Iranian. She
is fluent in English, French,
Persian and the Assyrian language.


Back to top
View user's profile Send private message
Site Admin

Joined: 24 Jun 2003
Posts: 4993

PostPosted: Thu Feb 02, 2006 5:06 pm    Post subject: Nazanin runner-up in Miss World contest 2003 Reply with quote

Nazanin runner-up in Miss World contest
Dec 6, 2003

Iran news - Miss Ireland, 19-year-old Rosanna Davison, won the Miss World competition held Saturday in this southern Chinese beach resort, while second place went to Miss Canada, Nazanin Afshin-Jam.

The host country's Miss China, Guan Qi, took third.

Afshin-Jam, 24, was born in Iran and now lives in Vancouver, a spokesman for Miss World Canada said from Toronto.

Afshin-Jam, who holds degrees from the University of British Columbia in international relations and political science, is studying broadcast journalism and wants to be a foreign correspondent.

"Nazanin is an ideal example of a Canadian,'' said Jimmy Steele, a vice-president of Miss World Canada. "She is articulate, educated, well-rounded and a fantastic individual.''

Davison, given 30 seconds to describe herself, said she is a "warm, fun-loving person'' who values honesty and integrity. She has taken a break from college to represent Ireland.

Her father, singer Chris De Burgh _ best known for the hit Lady in Red _ said backstage, "I'm absolutely thrilled, I'm seriously proud of her.''

It was China's first time hosting an international beauty pageant. A $15.5-million Cdn tiara-shaped convention hall was built especially for the event, which organizers said would be watched by two billion people around the world.

China hopes fame from Miss World will draw tourists to Sanya, a palm-dotted southern Chinese resort city on the island province of Hainan. The contest was the latest of China's efforts to open its doors to the world and become more of a global player.

Judges included film star Jackie Chan, Sex and the City author Candace Bushnell and Miss World President Julia Morley.

There were no signs of disruptions, unlike last year when the pageant was hastily moved to London from Nigeria following deadly rioting between Muslims and Christians.

The fighting erupted after a Nigerian newspaper suggested the Muslim prophet Muhammad would have approved of the Miss World pageant and might have wanted to marry a contestant.

Last edited by cyrus on Thu Feb 02, 2006 5:19 pm; edited 1 time in total
Back to top
View user's profile Send private message
Site Admin

Joined: 24 Jun 2003
Posts: 4993

PostPosted: Thu Feb 02, 2006 5:19 pm    Post subject: Shahrivar Shermine, Miss Germany crowned Miss Europe 2005 Reply with quote

Shahrivar Shermine, Miss Germany crowned Miss Europe 2005
Mar 16, 2005


Shahrivar Shermine, 22, from Germany was crowned Miss Europe 2005 in Paris on Saturday. The dark-haired Miss Germany of Iranian origin, who has just finished her university studies, speaks German, Farsi, English and French. Her hobbies are horse-riding and swimming.

Among the judges of the contest, aired live to more than 50 countries, were singer Charles Aznavour and couturier Paco Rabanne.

The other finalists were Miss Armenia, Miss France, Miss Slovakia and Miss England.
This year's Miss German is Miss Perse (Iran)
20,000 German girls compete in this contest.
Shermine Sharivar - Miss Deutschland 2004

شروين شهريور ملكه زيبائي آلمان


Back to top
View user's profile Send private message
Site Admin

Joined: 24 Jun 2003
Posts: 4993

PostPosted: Fri Feb 10, 2006 6:29 pm    Post subject: Elaheh Azodi: Miss World 1968 Reply with quote

Azodi Miss World

Elaheh Azodi: Miss World 1968, is being crowned in Chicago

This image is now in the public domain because its term of copyright has expired in Iran. According to the Iranian Law for Supporting Authors, Composers, and Artists (قانون حمایت حقوق مؤلفان و مصنفان و هنرمندان), passed on 11 Dey 1348 (January 1, 1970) and published in the official newspaper number 7288 on 21 Bahman 1348 (February 1, 1970), copyright in photographs and movies lasts 30 years from the date of publication or presentation; and copyright in other images lasts for the life of the creator plus 30 years.
Back to top
View user's profile Send private message
Site Admin

Joined: 24 Jun 2003
Posts: 4993

PostPosted: Fri Feb 10, 2006 6:56 pm    Post subject: Catherine Bell Reply with quote

Catherine Bell

Catherine Bell, who plays Maj./Lt. Col. Sarah 'Mac' Mackenzie in TV's JAG, was born in London (August 14, 1968), but moved to California with her Iranian mother at age 2. As a child she acted in various TV advertisements. She went to UCLA to study biology, but dropped out to become a model in Japan. She moved back into acting with a Mexican commercial for American Express and then got the job as Isabella Rossellini's nude body double in Death Becomes Her, where she also met her future husband, Adam Beason, who was the director's assistant. She has guest-starred in several other TV shows, and, most recently appeared in the film, Bruce Almighty, with Jim Carrey.

The only person to have ever correctly predicted the participants, winner, and final score of a Super Bowl before a season began in a published article in a major sports periodical or book, before the 2001 NFL season began, in a survey of 70 celebrities who had nothing to do with football conducted by "The Sporting News," she correctly predicted that the New England Patriots would eventually beat the St. Louis Rams in the season-ending Super Bowl by the score of 20 to 17.

Bell gave birth to her first child in April, 2003.

Catherine Bell

Catherine Bell
Catherine Lisa Bell (born August 14, 1968 in London) is a British born American actress who was, until recently, the co-star of the hit television show JAG.

Bell is the daughter of a British father of Scottish descent and an Iranian mother. Her parents divorced and she and her mother moved to Los Angeles, California when she was three years old. She became a naturalized citizen of the United States at age 12. She acted in various television advertisements as a child. She attended the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) with an interest in becoming a biomedical engineer or doctor but dropped out to become a model. One of her first modelling jobs was an extended assignment in Japan.

Her first appearance in a film was as a body double for Isabella Rossellini in Death Becomes Her (1992). In 2003, Bell played a supporting role in the comedy Bruce Almighty, which starred Jim Carrey. Up until April 29 2005, Bell also played Marine Lt Colonel Sarah McKenzie on the television show JAG.

Catherine Bell as Lt. Col. Sarah McKenzie, USMC JAG on JAG, CBS 1995-2005Bell is now staring in the new thriller The Triangle on the Sci-Fi channel.

Bell is fluent in Persian and is a noted member of the Church of Scientology. Bell is married to Adam Beason and has a daughter, Gemma who was born on April 16, 2003.

Bell is a survivor of thyroid cancer and had to have her thyroid removed in her 20s. She has a surgical scar on her neck.

Bell is renowned in NFL football history as being the only person ever to have correctly predicted, in a major publication, the participants in, winner, and final score of a Super Bowl before the regular season. Before the 2001 NFL regular season began, "The Sporting News" reported that Bell predicted the outcome of Super Bowl XXXVI would be: New England Patriots 20, St. Louis Rams 17.

Facts & Stats
Height: 5' 10"
Eyes: Brown
Hair: Brown
Ethnicity: Persian/Scottish
Voted #20 in FHM 100 Sexiest Women in the World (2004)
Her navel is pierced

Source: http://www.answers.com/topic/persian-woman
Back to top
View user's profile Send private message
Site Admin

Joined: 24 Jun 2003
Posts: 4993

PostPosted: Fri Feb 10, 2006 7:17 pm    Post subject: Famous Iranian women and female entities Reply with quote

Famous Iranian women and female entities

The conservatively religious view toward women is a relatively new phenomenon in Iran; The traditional image of a Persian woman holding a cup of wine, as depicted at Hasht-behesht palace, Isfahan, 17th century Iran.


Last edited by cyrus on Fri Feb 10, 2006 7:26 pm; edited 2 times in total
Back to top
View user's profile Send private message
Site Admin

Joined: 24 Jun 2003
Posts: 4993

PostPosted: Fri Feb 10, 2006 7:22 pm    Post subject: WOMEN IN ANCIENT IRAN Reply with quote


By: Masoume Price


Ancient Iranian Women Warriors

Watercolor By Shapour Suren-Pahlav

Any analysis of women’s lives and status in ancient times is a very complicated task and needs time and space. This very brief article intends to provide much needed basic information based on archaeological evidence and will primarily deal with women in Achaemenid times. The material is based on Fortification and Treasury texts discovered at Persepolis (509-438 BC) and documents recovered at Susa Babylonia and other major Mesopotamian cities of the period. These texts provide us with a unique insight into the social and economic situation of both the royal and non-royal women at the time. In the texts individual women are identified, payments of rations and wages for male and female workers are documented and sealed orders by the royal women themselves or their agents gives us valuable information on how these powerful women managed their wealth.

The documents clearly indicate distinctions of status between different members of the royal household. The titles used by the royal women are determined by the relationship between these women and the king. For example the King’s mother had the highest rank and seems to be the head of the female members of the household. The next was the Queen (mother of the crown prince or the principal wife) followed by the kings’ daughters and sisters. They all had titles with recognized authority at the court, and had their own administration for managing their considerable wealth. Funerary customs and inscriptions commemorating the death of royal women also reflect the official recognition of these women, particularly the king’s mother and wife. The king was the ultimate source of authority and the royal women acted within a clearly defined spectrum of norms and standards set by the king. However within the spectrum they enjoyed economic independence, were involved in the administration of economic affairs, traveled and controlled their wealth and position by being active resolute and enterprising.

The non-royals and the ordinary workers are mentioned by their rank in the specific work group or workshops they were employed. The rations they received are based on skill and the level of responsibility they assumed in the workplace. The professions are divided by gender and listed according to the amount of ration. Records indicate that some professions were undertaken by both sexes while others were restricted to either male or female workers. There are male and female supervisors at the mixed workshops as evident by the higher rations they have received with little difference in the amount of rations between the two sexes. There are also occasions where women listed in the same category as men received less rations and vice versa. Female managers have different titles presumably reflecting their level of skill and rank. The highest-ranking female workers in the texts are called arashshara (great chief). They appear repeatedly in the texts, were employed at different locations and managed large groups of women children and sometimes men working in their units. They usually receive high rations of wine and grains exceeding all the other workers in the unit including the males.

New mothers and pregnant women received higher rations and sons were clearly preferred over daughters. If they delivered boys both the mother and the nurse or the physician received higher rations. The extra payments were given out for one month only. Consistently mothers of boys received twice the amount compared to mothers of baby girls. There is no evidence of infanticide for girls as the number of births of male children only slightly exceeds the number of girls born. The most striking evidence of workers in the texts is for Irdabama. Her workforce appears at several locations. The range of her personnel extends from smaller units to groups of several hundred workers of both sexes adults and children alike. She owned property and had her own private seal. The fact that she had her own seal indicates that she might have been related to the royal family. However she is not referred to as a royal and does not belong to the royal household. She controlled her workforce directly and the number of officials working for her emphasizes her independent economic status. Other prominent female managers are also mentioned with relatively large workforces at several locations. The texts demonstrate that these work units headed by female managers were found throughout the regions covered by the archives. It is also clear that ration scales varied according to the qualifications of laborers in the same profession and that within this differentiated scheme male and female workers received equal rations. However in cases where the labor is not specialized it appears that men received more rations compared to women. In the records numbers of male and female workers are well balanced a clear indication of women’s active and healthy participation in the economic life of the period.

The texts dealing with the royal and aristocratic women provide a remarkable picture of the lives of the people and the workings of the ancient Empire. These documents clearly identify royal women but also give us a glimpse into the lives of others involved in the royal circle. We learn about Artim the nanny for a royal daughter receiving rent for a property she owns. The tax paid by Madamis another female employee in the royal court indicates that the land ownership by women was not exclusive to the royal women and must have been a lot more widespread than anticipated. Such information indicates a level of independence and recognition of women as legal entities that could own sell or lease their properties.

The documents recognize the biological descent of the royal offspring and the significance of the natural mother. Cambyses and Bardiya are described as descendants of the same father and the same mother. This implies that there were other children not born from the same mother. Full and half brothers and sisters are mentioned plus other women of the king who held a status other than the king’s wife. There is also a remarkable extension of parental terms where non-related people were called sons or daughters and the elderly were referred to as father or mother expressing respect and affection.

The Persepolis tablets reveal three different terms of reference for women, mutu, irti and duksis. The first one is always applied to ordinary women while the other two were used for royal women. In one document Artazostre, a daughter of king Darius is referred to as Mardunuya iriti sunki parki meaning ‘the wife of Mardonius, daughter of the king’. Such use of terminology shows the significance of the women’s marital status and her relationship to the king. The royal women are also named individually in many documents. Artystone wife of Darius I; is mentioned frequently in the documents along with Parysatis the wife of Darius II. Both are mentioned in many Neo-Babylonian documents as major landowners in Persia Media Babylonia and Syria. They leased their estates to fief-holders whose rents were collected by their bailiffs and other agents. Artystone had three estates and so far 38 letters with her personal seal have been identified. The letters confirm a massive workforce based at each estate with storage facilities for grain and other produce. A steward who received direct orders from the queen administered each estate. In some instances the king and the queen use the same officials and at occasions they have their own agents.

Fortification texts reveal that royal women traveled extensively visited their estates and administered their wealth individually and at times with help from their husbands. Travel rations identify their travel partners, guards servants cooks etc. Both the queens are mentioned traveling to Babylonia overseeing tax payments and rental collections. We read about a " judge belonging to the house of Parysatis". Persians had their own judicial system in the conquered territories and presumably the queen had her own judge looking after her affairs. She owned many villages in Babylonia, the residents were free subjects and did not belong to the queen as slaves, but they had to pay taxes in form of wine agricultural products, livestock etc. Lavish parties were given by female royals, huge amounts of wine meat and other food products are ordered for special occasions with or without the king’s sealed orders. They participated in royal festivities and banquets in addition to organizing their own feasts. For instance in one document Darius himself orders delivery of wine to his wife Irtahduna, while in other documents the ladies themselves order wine and grain for their quarters.

Families were patriarchal, polygamy and concubines existed; marriage with close relatives even brothers and sisters was practiced. Such marriages normally occur when matrilineal inheritance is an issue. In such systems daughters receive a large inheritance and since dowries should also be paid one practical solution for keeping the wealth in the family is to marry close relatives. So far we know nothing about the inheritance system in Achaemenid times. Therefore it is not possible to make any conclusion as how family members inherited or why they practiced such marriages. We do know that the king’s mother, wife and daughters owned large properties but whether they acquired their property through inheritance or other means is not clear. The same family and marriage patterns are found amongst the nobles and wealthy citizens throughout the empire. With respect to royal concubines they existed and are normally referred to as ‘women of the king’. They had personal attendants and were not exclusive to the kings. They are found in the palaces of the satraps and Persian nobles. There is not enough information about their status to make concrete conclusions. Some would have been captives and from foreign origins. They are found together with the other women in the king’s or the noble’s entourage. They were present in the banquets and on royal hunts. The kings and the nobles would normally marry into the Persian royalty and aristocracy so it is very unlikely that they were ever married and gained the status of a wife in such households. There are scattered references to individual concubines favored by certain kings but such evidence is scant and not substantiated.

Mixed marriages amongst Persian and non-Persians also existed but. The royal children were often used in marriages to create alliances between different groups and even nations. Darius married off her daughters to military leaders throughout the empire. He himself married the daughters of nobles Gorbryas, Otanes, his own niece and daughters of the Cyrus II, Cambyses II and Bardiya. Darius’s marriages are very unusual. Matrilineal descent might have been important at this time and his reason for marrying all the royal women of the previous kings might have been an attempt to eliminate any contestants to the throne. In his inscriptions Darius claims descent from the house of Achaemenid, however the historical evidence does not support such a claim and marriages in this manner would have safeguarded his claim to the throne if indeed he did not belong to the Cyrus’s lineage.

We know divorce existed but have no information on details. Amestris a niece of Darius is mentioned several times in the texts. She was married to a man called Craterus but was soon abandoned by him and after her divorce was remarried to Dionysius, a local ruler. They produced three children and after her husbands’ death in 306 BC she acted as regent. She reigned as queen for a while but was finally murdered by her sons. We do not have much information about the marriage ceremonies. The only direct account is Alexander’s wedding at Susa with the Iranian princess Stateira a daughter of the defeated king Darius III. As reported by the Greek historians the wedding was carried out in Persian tradition. "The bride entered the room and sat beside the bridegroom. He took her hands and kissed them. The two ate from the same loaf of bread sliced in two parts by a sword and drank some wine. After the ceremony her husband took the bride home".

Contemporary sources in Babylonia and other territories under Achaemenid shed some light on the legal side of the marriage alliances of ordinary couples. We have no evidence that the practices described in these documents would be identical to those in Persia however similarities existed and the information is revealing. Forty-five such marriage contracts are discovered in Babylonia. The contracts are always between the husband and members of the bride’s family. They begin with the husband’s pledge to be given the woman in marriage and gifts to be presented to the bride and her family. If the husband decides to take a second wife he is to give the first wife a specified sum of money, and she may return to her home. The women’s dowry could include land, household equipment, jewelry, money and slaves. In the case of wife’s adultery the punishment is normally death. The contracts were sealed in front of several witnesses who were also named in the agreements.

Other documents in Babylonia (also Elam and Egypt) show that women owned properties, which they could sell or lease. After the death of her husband, the widowed wife inherited from the deceased even if she did not have children. A woman could not act as a witness in the drawing up of contracts, but she could act as a contracting party and have her own seal. If there were children from two wives, the children of the first wife inherited two thirds and the others one third only. It is not clear what would be the case if a man had more than two wives. If a woman died childless, the dowry was returned to the house of her father. There were attempts by Darius to codify the legal system but no standard set of laws is discovered. The conquered territories used their own legal system with little interference from the central administration. For example Jewish colonies in Elephantine in Egypt followed their own legal code. Husbands remained monogamous and all property and family matters were settled in the special courts of the Jews. Of all the territories under Achaemenid administration Egyptian women enjoyed more rights and privileges. The family was basically monogamous but under certain conditions husbands could marry other wives and were permitted sexual intercourse with slaves and household servants (common practice in the region). A husband did not have the right to pawn her wife as security for debts. This practice existed in various forms in Babylonia and even Sassanian Persia. Wives retained their own property in marriage and after divorce. They also had the right to transfer their property to their children as inheritance and could initiate divorce. If the husband initiated divorce he had to apportion a part of the property to his wife. If the woman asked for a divorce she had to return the money she had received from her husband as bride price and could not lay claim upon property acquired jointly with the husband. Sons and daughters inherited equal portions. However fathers’ power over children was substantial and he could pawn them as security for debt.

To what extent Persian family and marriage contracts resembled above examples is hard to say without concrete evidence. But there would have been similarities since Achaemenid extensively utilized Neo-Babylonian and Egyptian codes of conduct and legal systems as part of their imperial policy. One major difference that existed between the Persian women and others in the empire is with respect to the participation in religious cults. Egyptians and Babylonians had many goddesses and temples designated to female deities. Women including royals served and participated actively in running of these temples and ritual ceremonies. Neither the Fortification texts nor the Greek evidence suggest that Achaemenid royal women played any part in religious ceremonies. There is no reference to other women being involved either. We do know that the Kings before assuming their throne and going to major wars were ritually blessed at the temple of Anahita a significant female deity. However there is no evidence to demonstrate that females including royals participated at such rituals. Strict purity laws might have restricted women’s access to such involvement but in the absence of historical records no conclusion can be made.

With respect to veiling and seclusion of Persian women as suggested by the Greek sources Fortification texts do not shed any light on the subject. Veiling has a long history in ancient Mesopotamia and Mediterranean cultures. In the first known reference to veiling, an Assyrian legal text of the thirteenth century B.C., it is restricted to respectable women and prohibited for the prostitutes and lower class women. There are no depiction of women in Persepolis itself, however there are many seals, statues and figurines that indicate there were no restrictions on the depiction of Persian women. In some of these, women are pictured fully clothed with partial veils in others, they are dressed even crowned but no veil. The aristocratic and royal women very likely used veil in public as a sign of their higher status. But veiling as an institution to subjugate, control and exclude women from public domain originated after the Islamic conquest.

In summary the evidence of the Fortification and Treasury texts provide us with a unique insight into the social and economic situation of Persian women, royal and non-royal, as well as female workers. These women owned property, were involved in managing their assets. Participated in economic activities of the estate and other economic units. They had employment opportunities earned wages and as a result were able to be economically independent. Patriarchal system prevailed and husbands and other males had far more rights and privileges than their wives or children. Nevertheless such evidence clearly indicates that women in ancient Iran were not an undifferentiated mass leading a secluded life behind high walls without any function and purpose other than child rearing. A situation that sadly became their destiny for many centuries after the collapse of The Sasanian Empire.
Back to top
View user's profile Send private message
Site Admin

Joined: 24 Jun 2003
Posts: 4993

PostPosted: Fri Feb 10, 2006 7:51 pm    Post subject: Samira Makhmalbaf Reply with quote

Samira Makhmalbaf


Samira MakhmalbafSamira Makhmalbaf (born February 15, 1980, Tehran) is an Iranian filmmaker, the daughter of Mohsen Makhmalbaf, the famous film director and writer.

At the age of seven, she acted in Mohsen Makhmalbaf's film The Cyclist. She left high school when she was 14, to learn cinema in the Makhmalbaf Film House for 5 years. At the age of 17, after directing two video productions, she went on to direct the movie The Apple. One year later, the 18 year old director went on to become the youngest director in the world participating in the official section of the 1998 Cannes Film Festival. The Apple has been invited to more than 100 international film festivals in a period of two years, while going to the screen in more than 30 countries.

In 1999, Samira made her second feature film, entitled The Blackboard and for the second time participated in the competition section of the Cannes Film Festival as the youngest director in the world, in 2000, this time winning the jury prize.

Samira also directed a movie while living in Kabul called At Five in the Afternoon.

The Apple
The Blackboard
God, Construction and Destruction
At Five in the afternoon

International Awards
“Sutherland Trophy”, London Film Festival 1998, UK.
“International Critics prize”, Locarno Film Festival 1998, Switzerland.
“Jury’s Special prize”, Thessalonica Film Festival 1998, Greece.
“Jury’s Special prize”, Sao Paulo Film Festival 1998, Brazil.
“Jury’s Special prize”, Independent cinema Festival 1999, Argentina.
“Critic’s prize”, Independent cinema Festival 1999, Argentina.
“Audience’s prize”, Independent cinema Festival 1999, Argentina.
“Jury Special award”, Official Competition section of Cannes Film Festival 2000, France.
“Federico Fellini Honor”, UNESCO, Paris, 2000.
“Francois Truffaut prize”, Giffoni Film Festival in Italy 2000.
“Giffoni’s Mayor Prize “, Giffoni Film Festival, Italy, 2000.
“Special cultural Prize”, UNESCO, Paris, 2000.
“The grand Jury prize”, American Film Institute, USA, 2000
“Jury Special award”, Official Competition section of Cannes Film Festival 2003, France.
"Grand prize from Society of churches of world", Cannes 2003, France.
Golden Peacock, competition (first prize) for Best film at the 34th International Film Festival of India,India 2003.
The “Youths’ Cinema” Award in Singapore’s 17th International Silver Screen Film Festival 2004

See also
Women's Cinema

External links
http://www.makhmalbaf.com - Official homepage of the Makhmalbaf family of film-makers
Samira Makhmalbaf at the Internet Movie Database
This entry is from Wikipedia, the leading user-contributed encyclopedia. It may not have been reviewed by professional editors (see full disclaimer)
Back to top
View user's profile Send private message
Display posts from previous:   
Post new topic   Reply to topic    [FREE IRAN Project] In The Spirit Of Cyrus The Great Forum Index -> HAPPY NOWRUZ PERSIAN NEW YEAR to Over 300 Million People All times are GMT - 4 Hours
Page 1 of 1

Jump to:  
You cannot post new topics in this forum
You cannot reply to topics in this forum
You cannot edit your posts in this forum
You cannot delete your posts in this forum
You cannot vote in polls in this forum

Powered by phpBB © 2001, 2005 phpBB Group