Cambyses II ( Persian Kambujiya (کمبوجیه), d. 521 BC) was the son of Cyrus the Great. ...more on Wikipedia about "Cambyses II of Persia"
Hvakhshathra or Cyaxares (r. 625 - 585 BC) was the most capable king of Media ( Iran). ...more on Wikipedia about "Cyaxares"
Cyrus I (Old Persian Koroush), was King of Anshan from c. 600 to 580 BC or according to others from c. 652 to 600 BC. His name in Modern Persian is کوروش, while in Greek he was called Κύρος. ...more on Wikipedia about "Cyrus I of Anshan"
Cyrus II of Persia, also known as Cyrus the Great or Cyrus the Elder, (ca. 576 or 590 – July 529 BC), founded the Persian Empire under the Achaemenid Dynasty of Anshan by unifying two Iranian tribes: the Medes and the Persians. In two historical documents discovered in Babylon and Ur Cyrus identifies himself as the "King of Iran". Cyrus is the first king whose name was suffixed with the word "Great" (or Vazraka in Old Persian), a title adopted by his Acheamenid successors as well as by the overthrower of the Achaemenid dynasty two centuries later, Alexander. ...more on Wikipedia about "Cyrus the Great"
Cyrus the Younger, son of Darius II and Parysatis, was a Persian prince and general. The time of his birth is unknown, but he died in 401 BC. ...more on Wikipedia about "Cyrus the Younger"
Darius the Great (ca. 549 BC– 485/486 BC; Old Persian ...more on Wikipedia about "Darius I of Persia"
Darius II, originally called Ochus and often surnamed Nothus (from Greek νοθος, meaning 'bastard'), was emperor of Persia from 423 BC to 404 BC. ...more on Wikipedia about "Darius II of Persia"
Darius III or Codomannus (c. 380 - 330 BC), was the last king of the Achaemenid dynasty of Persia from 336 BC to 330 BC. He was deposed after Alexander the Great's conquest. ...more on Wikipedia about "Darius III of Persia"
Deioces or Diyako was the first king of the Medes, an Iranian people in what would become Iran. He united seven Median tribes and became their judge and leader, beginning in 701 BC. After seven years of rule he resigned, the Medes elected him as king until 665 BC. Deioces built a palace in the capital, Ecbatana, now known as Hamadan. The story of his rise to power is told in book one of The History by Herodotus. ...more on Wikipedia about "Deioces"
Fat'h Ali Shah ( Persian: السلطان فتحعلى شاه قاجار ) ...more on Wikipedia about "Fath Ali Shah Qajar"
Gotarzes I of Parthia ruled parts of the Parthian Empire c. 95– 90 BC. He was the grandson of Phriapatius and came to power during the troubled times around the end of the reign of Mithridates II. He is mentioned on some astronomical tablets from Babylon and appears to have reigned for some time in Babylonia. ...more on Wikipedia about "Gotarzes I of Parthia"
Gotarzes II of Parthia ruled the Parthian Empire intermittently between about 40 and 51. He was the son of Artabanus II and when his father died in about 38 and his brother Vardanes I succeeded to the throne, Gotarzes rebelled. ...more on Wikipedia about "Gotarzes II of Parthia"
Husayn (also known as Soltan Hosayn) ( 1668?– 1726) was the last powerful Safavid king of Persia. He ruled from 1694 to 1722. ...more on Wikipedia about "Husayn (Safavid)"
Isma'il I ( July 17, 1487 - May 23, 1524), was the founder and first shah of the Safavid dynasty, the first native Iranian dynasty in 800 years, which survived in Iran until 1736. He reigned as Shah Isma'il I in Iran 1501 - 1524. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ismail I"
Jafar Khan Zand, was a Shah of Persia who reigned from 1785 until 1789. He was the sixth king of Zand dynasty. ...more on Wikipedia about "Jafar Khan"
Jahan Temür was a Jalayirid candidate for the throne of the Ilkhanate in the late 1330s. He was the son of Ala-Fireng and the grandson of the Ilkhan Gaykhatu. ...more on Wikipedia about "Jahan Temur"
Karim Khan Zand, ( Persian: کریم خان زند), (c. 1705- 1779), was a Shah of Persia who reigned from 1760 until 1779. He founded the Zand dynasty. ...more on Wikipedia about "Karim Khan"
(List of kings of Persia) Avan Dynasty (precise dates unknown) ...more on Wikipedia about "List of kings of Persia"
Madius or Madya was a Scythian king. He conquered and ruled the Median Empire from c.653-625 BCE. ...more on Wikipedia about "Madius"
Mahmud Ghazan ( November 5, 1271 – May 11, 1304) was the seventh ruler of the Ilkhanate in Iran from 1295 to 1304. ...more on Wikipedia about "Mahmud Ghazan"
Nasir ad-Din Mahmud I (b. ? - d.?) was the sultan of Great Seljuk from 1092 to 1094. He succeded Malik Shah I as Sultan, but he did not gain control of the empire built by Malik Shah, and Alp Arslan. ...more on Wikipedia about "Mahmud I of Great Seljuk"
Mahmud II (died in 1131) proclaimed himself the Seljuk sultan of Baghdad in 1118 following the death of Mehmed I (probably Mahmud's father). Mahmud fought against the Seljuk Sultan of Khorasan, Ahmed Sanjar, whom Mehmed I had revolted against in 1105. Mahmud was succeeded by Dawud. ...more on Wikipedia about "Mahmud II of Great Seljuk"
Malik Shah was the name of a number of rulers in the Middle East and Persia. Malik and Shah mean king or emperor in Arabic and Persian, respectively. People who were named Malik Shah include: ...more on Wikipedia about "Malik Shah"
Jalal ad-Dawlah Malik Shah or simply Malik Shah (d. 1092) was the Seljuk sultan from 1072 to 1092. ...more on Wikipedia about "Malik Shah I"
Mu'izz ad-Din Malik Shah II (b.? - d.?) Was Seljuk Sultan in Baghdad during 1105. He was the grandson of Malik Shah I, and was theoretically the head of the dynasty, although his relative Ahmed Sanjar in Khorasan probably held more practical power. ...more on Wikipedia about "Malik Shah II"
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