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Persia

  • Frederick Martin
Part of the The Statesman’s Yearbook book series (SYBK)

Abstract

Nasser-ed-Din, Shah of Persia, born in 1829, the eldest son of Shah Mohammed; succeeded to the throne at the death of his father, Nov. 1848.

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Statistical and other Books of Reference concerning Persia

1. Official Publications

  1. Report, by Mr. Ronald F. Thomson, II. 31.’s Secretary of Legation, on the Population, Revenue, Military Force, and Trade of Persia, dated Tehran, April 20, 1868; in ‘Reports of H. M.’s Secretaries of Embassy and Legation.’ 8. No. 4. 1808.Google Scholar
  2. Annual Statement of the Trade and Navigation of the United Kingdom. 4. London, 1S68.Google Scholar

2. Non-Official Publications

  1. Blaramierg (General), Statistical Survey of Persia, made in the years 1837–40. (In Russian.. 8. St. Petersburg, 1853.Google Scholar
  2. Blau (Dr. Otto), Commerzielle Zustände Persiens. 8. Berlin, 1858.Google Scholar
  3. Brugsch (Dr. Heinr.), Reise der le. preussischen Gesandtschaft nach Persien, 1860 und 1861. 2 vols. 8. Leipzig, 1864.Google Scholar
  4. Eastwick (E. B.), Journal of a Diplomate’s Three Years’ Residenco in Persia. 2 vols. 8. London, 1864.Google Scholar
  5. Kinneir (J. M.), Geographical Memoir of the Persian Empire. 4. London, 1813.Google Scholar
  6. Polak (Dr. Jak. Ed.), Pcrsien. Das Land und seine Bewohner. Ethnographische Schilderungen. 2 vols. 8. Leipzig, 1865.Google Scholar
  7. Shell (Lady), Glimpses of Life and Manners in Persia. 8. London, 1856.Google Scholar
  8. Ussher (John), Journey from London to Persepolis, including Wanderings in Daghestan, Georgia, Armenia, Kurdistan, Mesopotamia, and Persia. 8. London, 1866.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1869

Authors and Affiliations

  • Frederick Martin

There are no affiliations available

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