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Ironic entrance My dream: Human rights
Ghadimi's beautiful art Human rights & the hijab
Impressed, for once Wonderful birdman
Our fault, but... Sympathy with ex-patriots
Hard but enjoyable journey Shah & Khomeini: Educational
Amazing... so like America Fulfilled past
Hope to see more Only an Abadanian
Made you mine America Genuine, powerful
Encyclopedia Persianica Chat-tastic!
Arab censorship? Enjoyed Maadaam gorgeh
Luftverkehr Persien Montazeri's letter
If the CIA...  
Let's be fair Grilled in Tehran AND Chicago
Donkeys and power Extreme judgments
Shah's human side Competing with National Inquirer
About the kiss Rap music
Italians not Romans Pleasant story
Cold looking game No knowledge of Islam
I'm a chameleon Refreshing memories
Fantastic Turkmans Climbing Damavand
Tasteful photos Refugee women
Incredible balance Loved Persia, Iowa
Let's make a deal Iraan, Texas
Hilarious pop culture Sepehr's baby
Excellent pics Consider Ebi
I love Googoosh London times
The solution!

Ghadimi's beautiful art

I need to compliment on Iranshid Ghadimi's beautifull art work ["Simply sublime"]. I was wondering if she has any posters or post cards for sale?



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No knowledge of Islam

It is obvious that the writer [Hooshang Amirahmadi: "From political Islam to secular nationalism"] has no knowledge of the basic concepts of Islam. He clearly tries to draw a wedge between Islam and Shi'ism (a sect of Islam), and between Islam and Iran.

He does not offer any solution in light of Islamic teachings rather strives to create divisions and confusions about Islam which makes me wonder whether he has the basic belief (Iman) which is central to the life of a Muslim.

Khair ul Alam

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Rap music

I am a teenage Iranian. I was born in Iran but I currently live in Canada. When we came here I grew up listening to the little Persian music my parents listened to. Then when I reached teenage years, I started to listen to these American rap artists when my friend introduced me.

I instantly fell in love with rap's fast and quick beats. The things they said came along with the rythm. Soon I got to understand what they were saying and now I can recite songs from start to finish.

So I was surfing the Net when I stumbled upon the music page in I found a small section to Iranian RAP. My eyes popped out because I had heard that there was such things but I thought it was just a joke. So I proceeded to play a Sandy song and I liked it at the start and then eventually I loved it.

In fact I am now in love with it but this just happened a few days ago and because I was never familar with where to get Persian music and that it really exsists on CD. But now that I found your website I am happy. I found the section where you reviewed Sandy's music and I read it. I found it amusing yet informing.



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Only an Abadanian

I am not Iranian, but my boyfriend is from Abadan and for the whole time I have known he has spoken of his city with a passion and warmth that I rarely hear when listening to other Iranian friends speak of their homeland. That, Manssor maintains, is because they are not from one who has come from Abadan could ever be completely happy and at peace existing anywhere else.

Today, we installed the Internet onto our computer and immediately began surfing. We decided to pull up Abadan....and that's when we came across your beautiful poetry [ "Abadan", "What is love by any other name"].

By the time I finished reading, I was genuinely moved. Manssor has been here 20 years and has not been able to return to visit since the day he left. He, too, has lost a great number of his childhood friends in the war and it was really exciting for him to run across a sentiment such as yours, so beautifully expressed, after all these years.

Your writing is truly a gift....but the true blessing is the soul and heart that went into it and from which it came...a heart and soul that Manssor says can only be that of an Abadanian.

Julia Doktorovich
San Francisco, CA

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Pleasant story

Hi Jan & Ayse :

Thanks for writing such a great article for THE IRANIAN ["Luckily things were a bit different"]. and more importantly for traveling ALL AROUND Iran... WOW! I am so impressed.

I for one have not been to as many cities as you have been to! It's nice to hear such pleasant stories and comments about my home country.

Best Wishes


P.S. I know what you mean about the heat in Bushehr :-S

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Our fault, but...


I too have observed your take on the situation, and have also noticed the phenomenon in several other recent immigrant cultures ["To you closet Iranians"]

While the truth of the matter is that Iranians are ultimately responsible for their current and past fates, it is nevertheless also true that the past U.S. foreign policy has not played entirely fair.

This is not only relegated toward Iranians but Lebanese, Viet Namese, most Africans, former Soviet republics and especially South and Central America.

That is why you see so many "new' immigrants who are less than enthusiastic about being here and begrudgingly accept what you and I think is god's gift.

They feel like they have had the rug pulled out from under them and largely blame the U.S. government for it. The conspiracy theory is so prevalent that, I have spoken to many an unwilling retiree who still thinks that all of this is the fault of the British!

Anyhow not to belabor, (too late?) but some of this insight may help you to understand why, although there is a really cool rager of a party going on, none seems to want to dance.


Bruce Bahmani

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Impressed, for once

For once, I can finally say that I'm actually impressed with a story in the ["To you closet Iranians"]. The story was very matter of fact and said it like it is.

Please publish more of Ms. Kimberly Martz's thought-provoking stories.



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Encyclopedia Persianica

Why is that in all the articles of encyclopedia IRANICA, the name of "IRAN" is referred to as "Persia"? Is this another ploy to undermine IRAN?

Amir N. Fayaz"

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Hard but enjoyable journey

I want to thank you for letting me have the chance to share my (humble) opinion ["To you closet Iranians"] with others via your magazine. I read the new issue, and as usual, I am amazed by your creativity and that of all the people who contribute to it and make such a wonderful publication possible.

If in the future you ever think I could make any more contributions, let me know. Even with the expected obstacles and hard spots, I am really enjoying this journey of learning about Persian culture, and your magazine contributes a lot to that endeavor.

Thanks again.


Ken Martz

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Ironic entrance

I did mind the sketch of a naked woman on this month's cover (mid-late July 1997), which was ironically placed on top of the enter button for the magazine.

Seeing a woman's derriere be it art or anything else is disruptive and disrespectful. Maybe in a museum amongst other portraits of the same variety would be understandable. You wouldn't see that on the cover of any other Iranian publications of the same caliber.

Maybe as an Iranian-American woman who just does not want womanhood to be seen as sex object, I can objectively say, along with my family, that we were really disappointed.

If you want to put art on the cover of an Iranian magazine, try the outstanding art of ancient Persian miniatures or those that can simply be found in the pattern of a Persian rug.


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Amazing... so like America

I so enjoyed the writing ["Made you mine America"]... it was sad... true... embarrassing... strong... powerful... amazing... so like America.

A wonderfully encouraging, and astonishing sucess story... "Welcome To America".

Signed... a blonde hair... green eyed... born-in-America female.

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Hope to see more

Mr. Zarrin, I have read a few of your poems in Farsi in the University of washington days.

I enjoyed reading your poems, just as well in English ["A Word with Majesty"].Hope to see more of your work.

Friedrich Naeher

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Thanks for the new Chat room. It is fantastic.


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Made you mine America

Thank you for the good job you did in posting and presenting my poem ["Made you mine America"] and bio to your readers. The response has been most wonderful.

Keep up the good work!


Ali R Zarrin

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Luftverkehr Persien

I will add a link from my Luftverkehr Persien texts to your article [Iran Air's history], when I am working around the update of this section.

Continue your work ... and if you have any further info for me about Junkers work in Persia (or if you have some kind of photos from this time), please let me know.


Dr. Horst Zoeller

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Extreme judgments

Ba Doroud,

In the Travelers section, two articles got my attention: "Bimehrabad" and "At peace in the Iranian army". Let me first say that I feel sorry for the lady of "Bimehrabad" for what happened to her at Mehrabad airport. I don't know when she traveled to Iran, but in thelast two years I went back home twice and I did not get any of those troubles at all.

In fact, in my recent trip I spent less than half hour in Mehrabad customs. They didn't even asked me to open my suitcase. On the way out, I also went through the customs really fast: I only had to fill a form and open my suitcase for the guy to take a look.

Have I been lucky? I don't know, but the point is some of us Iranians experience the extremes, but should we make our conclusions based only on these cases? In first paragraph of "Bimehrabad Airport", Ms. Tabibzadeh writes:"The government in Iran encourages expatriates to go back. Some do and regret it. Here's what happened to my friend at Tehran's Mehrabad Airport when she went back." Is this (single) incident enough to decide on going back/not going back or visiting/not visiting our beloved country?!

In the article "At Peace in the Iranian Army", Mr. Namazi tells us another story, the story of his journey which took more than two years of his life. Let me first congratulate him for his courage and determination not only for going back to do military service, but because of pursuing his quest to search for his identity and to learn more about his origins. Not many of us are brave enough to do so.

Then, I found his article interesting and informative. He spent more that two years of his life going through many bad and good things to experience a bit of the Iranian way of living. In his own words: "... I had a chance to get an experience no internship could provide".

Probably many of us would think that we can not afford two years, but let not decide about our country only in two hours or so going through airport customs either!

And one more thing: quite frankly it was disappointing seeing "Bimehrabad" in your recommended reading list. Don't you think "At Peace in the Iranian Army" deserves to be there instead?

Iraj Sodagar

PS: By the way, a Persian translation of "At Peace in the Iranian Army" also came out in Payam Emrooz Monthly, Nouroz 1376 issue, Tehran.

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Grilled in Tehran AND Chicago

I too, had an interesting experience in Mehrabad airport ["Bimehrabad"] after returning to Iran last year for the first time in 18 years. My father and I went for Noruz last year and believe me, we will avoid that particularly heavy travel time in the future.

It took six hours to get through the airport, I was almost denied entry due to a 'missing stamp' (saved by Dad - that's a story on it's own) and there were no carts to be found for our combined six bags!

Since my vocabulary is limited to that of a 15-year-old, I am nervous about returning on my own (until I beef up my Farsi). I would have never made it through the process alone.

It was well worth it, however, and I hope to go back this year (with my Dad) but it is a shame that I feel so apprehensive about the airport! Oh yes, one additional comment- In Iran, no one treated me rudely or aggressively.

Upon my return to Chicago, even though I was given the green stamp, upon learning where I originated, my bags were emptied, the lining patted down, I was grilled on why I went, how long I stayed, where did I live and work and how long I had been here! Need I say more?

Thanks for your article.

Tatiana Jafarzadeh Clark

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Genuine, powerful

I was moved by Ali Dadgar's paintings. They seem very genuine and powerful.

Nargess Shahmanesh

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Enjoyed Maadaam gorgeh

I really enjoyed "Maadaam gorgeh", and was wondering if you were planning to publish other excerpts [from Goli Taraghi's "Khaateraat paraakandeh"]. I will be looking for the book in our local bookstore as well.

Khoda Negadar,

Kaveh Niazi

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Wonderful birdman

"The Birdman of Boumehen" is really wondeful.

Babak Zamani

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Arab censorship?

Goerge N. Curzon was more than just a famous English traveler checking out the phallic geological features of Iran. He was a first class Persophobe and an ardent anti-Iranian British statesman, who eventually became the Viceroy of India.

That aside, he was one of the very early British officials who described the Tonb Islands by their Persian desigantion -- Great and Little Domes -- in the same book in which he described Mount Damavand.

However, curiously, in the latest editions of that book, primarily puiblishefd in the U.S., the pages once referring to the Tonbs and also the bad character of the sheikhs of the sheikhdoms in the lower Persian Gulf are left blank (some 16 pages in total)!

Arab governments' money buying off deliberate erasure of historical documentation? Why not, when so much of Arab government money has gone and is going into printing maps depicting the Persian Gulf by another name!



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Refreshing memories

Mr. Namazi's piece on returning to Iran in search of his roots [At peace in the Iranian army] was refreshing and the desceiption of his efforts to enlist in the Iranian army was all the more so.

However, it is the style and force of his writing that one day shall earn him the greatest of literary distinctions. Bravo, encore!



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Consider Ebi

If I may i would like to suggest that a song from Ebi be listed as well. I don't think he needs any introduction to your visitors or yourself as well.

Please consider adding him.

Sincerely yours


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If the CIA...

[From: "A spy in Tabriz" An excerpt from Edward Shirley 's "Know Thine Enemy" by a former CIA officer.]

"If Ruhollah al-Musavi al-Khomeini hadn't lost his father when he was five months old and his mother at sixteen, perhaps he wouldn't have become the Imam. His uncompromising will and his cold eyes could have softened in a normal home. The Shah would have survived modern Iran's growing pains, and the CIA intelligence estimates of 1976-77 predicting Pahlavi rule and Persian Gulf stability into the twenty-first century would have been considered humdrum prescience."

How about this as a addendum....

If CIA wouldn't stage a coup back in the 1950's to protect the rights of oil companies and let a more equitable distribution of wealth occur, Iranians would not have to participate in another puppeteering act in the late 70's to renew the same agreements. The 1979 Iranian revolution was nothing but a "Revolution of Oil Companies, by the Foreign governments, for the Tri-Lateral team members".

PS: Please don't use my name as I have family back home and you know what I mean!

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Let's be fair

The subtitle of your article sarcastically implied that having 19 cars was too many["Only 19"]. But for god's sake, he was a king. I'd be surprised to find other kings and queens whose private property didn't include as many cars, or an equivalent number of airplanes, yachts, etc. That just goes with the territory.

And let's be fair: he did do a lot for the country.

Behzad Fazel

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I love Googoosh

I don't want this to come out the wrong way but I loooooooooooooove the way you put those jokes of Googoosh. I got a chance to hear her real voice. I loved it I really did. pleaseeeeeeeeeeeee keep on doing these Googoosh things I (as you know by now) love them, I love her.

Pedram Arang

PS: Do you know of any way I could contact her? I know it's probably impossible but it's just a question!

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Donkeys and power

It is amazing that in a country largely traversed by donkeys, people are so beholden to cars ["Only 19"]! Curiously, the political culture, too, is one that finds its analogy in donkey- rides. Power, one is told, is when the lord rides on the donkey with everyone else runing alongside the nobleman.

The trick is for the rider to realize that at some point his insistence to ride for too long of a period may entice the donkey to kick up or the pedestrians to pull him down, so that the donkey can ride alone or that a pedestrian can take a turn, too.

It is all about taking turns at the donkey (or horse, or horse power) and for the pedestrians to believe that their turn at the helm or the reigns will come, too. To that end, kudos to Mr. Rafsanjani to give up at the end of his second term and not try like Mr. Fujimori in Peru to engineer yet a third term where he is entitled to only two rides around the track.



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Shah's human side

Thank you for reprinting this ["Zir derakht porteghaal"]. Very interesting read. It throws some light on the human aspects of someone who ran Iran for more than 30 years.

One gets tired of always hearing only negative things. Every story has at least two sides.

Behzad Fazel

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About the kiss

I loved that artical on Queen Soraya ["Zir derakht porteghaal"]. It was extremely well written and I enjoyed it very much.

I mean that part about the kiss, I am the last person to be romantic but really that was beautiful. Also her very eye-opening remarks about the royal family and the way she felt about the Shah. I find my self in complete agreement with her

Pedram Arang

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London times

Thanks for the article ["White Cloud"] and the paintings from London. I remember it all very well! We had such a great time.


Laleh Bakhtiar

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Iraan, Texas

It is pretty interesting to know that Iranian people were immigrating to the U.S. going back as far as the 1800's ["Persia, Iowa"].

In case you were wondering there is a town called Iraan, Texas. I stopped by and found out the name of the town was a combination of the first name of a farmer's wife Ira and his daughter Ann.

Hassan Naghavi

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Loved Persia, Iowa

I loved the story about "Persia, Iowa". It was great.

Mohammad Baizai

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Cold looking game

Very much enjoyed the "Those (cold) Persian eyes"; spot-on I thought. Although all Persians, especially females, are quite aware of this, and maybe it is simply part of our culture which can and will never be removed.

Iranian women infact are 100 times worse at giving "the look", we have so mastered the sideway, looking from head to toe, then batting our eyelashes to the above right hand corner, that it seems a shame to put all this aside and join every other nation in their street glance friendliness.

A couple of days ago, my friend and I decided to rebel against this traditions and smile, or glance with smilly eyes at all those Persian girlies one encounters on a daily basis in the Bay Area (California).

So we set off shopping one Saturday, and belive me it was so imposible to smile, and not join in with the competitive aggressive, biting cold looking game thing we so love to play. I felt like a looser, and I missed the challenge of comming up with the most snobby, horrific, facial gesture possible!

As you pointed out in the end, we are extreemely friendly with our people, once conversation is opened, and maybe it's this aspect that seperates us from other nationalities, and gives us that special edge.

Nargess Shahmanesh

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Italians not Romans

Perhaps a clue as to why some (by all means not all) Iranians avoid each other in public ["Those (cold) Persian eyes"] can be found in the fact that the author used the word "Persian" a grand total of 14 times (including in the title) and not once did he use the word "Iranian".

Without getting into the tired, old discussion of "Persian" vs. "Iranian", I would like to point out that perhaps there is a link between the fact that not too many Italians refer to themselves and their culture as Roman (unless speaking in a historical context); similarly Brazilians usually don't refer to themselves ar Portugese.

Behzad Fazel

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Competing with National Inquirer

Dear ShahrAshoob or whatever your name is,

In the words of the great American philosopher Don King: "Only in America" you will find a forum such as this one to throw-up the contents of your brain like this ["Fun on the Internet"].

We also should thank Javid who in competition with the National Inquirer, People Magazine, and other low-life American tabloids, is rapidly degrading his magazine by publishing pieces like this one, the "Discovered: Girl's poop", "Just One Coffee"...

You may say that this is a free country, implying that you can write anything you want, Javid can publish anything he wants, and I don't have to read either one. But if that's the line of argument, I should sadly say that's why we, as Iranians, are where we are: Baseless and divided.

Mimicking wrong American communication ways is not a viable vehicle for us to represent our true thinkings. As a people we have better means and ways. Discover them.

Kamran Seyed Moussavi

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I'm a chameleon

Cold eyes was cool ["Those (cold) Persian eyes"] . I'm 21 and I've been here for 11 years and I guess I've exepted this as a part of the Persian way. But I'm a comeleon, and I change with people's attitude, no matter race or creed...with Blacks I'm like a Black, not so much copying them but I can be comfy with them...with Persians, same way.

Most of my friends are Persian and I've noticed we don't really like any other Persians except the 15-20 in our inner circle, and we really are not accepting of new Persians entering the circle.

Thanks for your efforts

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Fantastic Turkmans

Thanks for those fantastic photos [of Turkman Sahra"] by Nassrollah Kasrayan ["Envy"].

I've been an avid fan of his work for many years and it's always a pleasure to see more of his pictures.

Take care

Bahman Mahdavi

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Tasteful photos

Thanx for this very tasteful assembly of Iranian ethnic Turkmans ["Envy"].

Appreciate it and looking forward for more.

Kamran Seyed Moussavi

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Climbing Damavand

I visited your web site. The photos of Damavand are just beautiful. Damavand is one mountain that I plan to climb. And since I have not been to Iran before, I think the trip would be a cultural exchange too. Do you have any info on the following:

- What is the best month to climb Damavand ?
- I hold a Malaysian passport, do I need a visa to enter Iran ?
- Do I need a climbing permit ? If so, how to get one
- How far is Damavand from Tehran ?
- Is there public transport from Tehran to the foot of the mountain ?
- Do I need a guide ? If so, how much does a guide cost ?


SweeChiow Khoo

Montazeri's letter

Dear brother,

I was overjoyed to read something on the net about my beautiful Iran. However, could you please confirm the originallity of the "LETTER" [written by Ayatollah Montazeri to president-elect Khatami]? That is, was the "LETTER" published in Iran, in any form , in any newspaper of magazine?

If I seem to be doubtfull, is not to acknowleged sincerity of your act rather to convince myself and the other to the above act (i.e. your intention and the originallity of the "LETTER".)

I look forward to see more about our beautiful land on the net.

Yours Faithfully

Ebrahim Naderali

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The solution

People of All Nations!



Arthur H. Speaker III
Manchester, Vermont
The United States of America

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Incredible balance

Thank you very much for the selection and introduction of this magnificent piece by Baha'eddin Khorramshahi ["Meyl-e Hafez beh gonaah"]. I must add that Haafez was also one of the very few who managed an incredible balance amongst the conflicting yet coexisting components of human psyche (Ego, Id, and Libido,) and that's why he was a truly emancipated mankind.

He also feared "ghayr" (The Stranger) immensely (as we all should, but that's a different story.)

By the way, see if you can form a forum for further analysis of Haafez in your publication, if at all possible.

Kamran Seyed Moussavi

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Let's make a deal

Incidentally, I did see the State Department material on 1951-53 when I wrote my book "Paved with Good Intentions: The American Experience and Iran" (Viking-Penguin) and I guess I'm the only one who was able to quote from the documents [" THE IRANIAN Survey : The 1953 coup and the CIA"].

The main thing I learned from them was how many of the clerics were eager to make a deal with the Americans if they were put into power.

Keep up the good work.

Barry Rubin, editor, MERIA

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Hilarious pop culture

Spot on ["Simply OUT THERE"].

Sad but hilarious commentary about the depths of Iranian pop culture, worthy of a "Saturday Night Live" sketch.

Faryar Mansuri

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My dream: Human rights

It has been almost a century since responsible Iranians made great sacrifices (in many cases with their lives) to promote and spread the FACTS mentioned in Mr.Bagher Zadeh's lecture ["No ifs or buts"].

As a matter of fact these are the rules of the game in civil societies, without them suffering will persist for all and human potentials are not realized. They are the gauge (mahk) for testing the intention of people to see if they consider themselves above others.

In the last 100 and some years the price Iranian people paid for being treated as immature or as children is incalculable. Just imagin if we had only 50 years of practice in making our own choices in all aspect of our personal and social lives.

It actually is an Iranian virtue and an ancient Iranian cultural value that: HUMANS have RIGHTS. For me it is a dream, even during my waking hours.

Jafarzadeh, Hooshang

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Human rights & the hijab

Excellent article ["No ifs or buts"]! I've had this basic confusion in my mind for some time that could be basically summerized as: how do you distinguish between defending a right as a human right and not fall in the trap of cultural imperialism at the same time?

for example how to defend the rights of women who do not want to wear 'hijab' without saying that those women who choose to wear hijab are backward? (you could still beleive in that, but you'll taint your argument for people's free will if you mix them like that, you could have a seperate agenda as a feminist for example and try to advocate that belief).

Thanks Mr. Bagherzadeh for a very well presented idea!

Laleh Jalali
Los Anbeles, CA

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Refugee women

I read your report on refugee women's health in Turky and I want to thank your attention and effort.

I have heard terifying reports of rape and prostitution amongs young refuge women in which the Turkish police and boarder patrol has been directly involved,I think this needs to be publicized if possible.

David Mohamadi,M.D.

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Sympathy with ex-patriots

I just read the article "To Be or not To Be Iranian" from your September 95 issue.

I must say that I found it very thought provoking.

As a young Feranghi who was raised for several years in Tehran while my father worked for a major U.S. bank there (needless to say this was pre-1979), I found your article struck a real chord with me.

It was no secret in the U.S. in 1979 that I was just back from Iran. It explained my somewhat unusual educational background, and the fact that I knew more Farsi than English.

As events transpired during the revolution, I found myself the target of anti-Iranian sentiment from my classmates. I was linked in most people's minds with the Ayatollah. Even though I was a simple, blonde American who just happened to have lived there.

I feel sympathy for every ex-patriot Iranian who has to deal with just as much and more when they meet narrow-minded people who are unable to seperate the government from the people.

Robert B. Kennedy

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Shah & Khomeini: Educational

GREAT JOB!! WELL DONE! and Sad Afarin

It was very good to see the Shah & Khomeini pictures ["Our leaders"], you should have more of them its educational for the kids and entertaining as well.


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Fulfilled past

Beautiful indeed ["Cheri"]. This is a very tender and touching piece depicting a genuine human being's celebration of a wonderfully fulfilled past.

I hope you can perpetuate that success in anything you do now and in the future, Cheri.

By the way, why DO we get old?

Kamran Seyed Moussavi

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Excellent pics


Excellent pictures of the past ["Cheri"], really enjoyed looking at them.

Best regards,

Hamid Bahadori (bache Ahvaz)

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Sepehr's baby

That was a nice interview [Shahin & Sepehr: "Princes of Persia"]. Congratulation to both artists, and an extra one to Sepehr for his new baby.

Mahvash Hariri

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