تفاوت میان نسخه‌های «دودمان صفویان»

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برچسب‌ها: ویرایش با تلفن همراه ویرایش با مرورگر تلفن همراه متن دارای ویکی‌متن نامتناظر ویرایش کاربر تازه‌وارد در مقالهٔ خوب یا برگزیده افزودن القاب
{{نوشتار خوب}}
{{جعبه اطلاعات دودمان قدیمی
جد پادشاهان صفویه امام موسی کاظم (ع) بود وهر کسی که جدش امام موسی کاظم است جزو دودمان و یا سلسله صفویه است و به عنوان شاهزاده شناخته می شود
|native_name = ملک وسیع‌الفضای ایران<ref>{{cite journal|last1=Matthee|first1=Rudi|author-link=رودی ماتی|title=Was Safavid Iran an Empire?|journal=Journal of the Economic and Social History of the Orient|date=1 September 2009|volume=53|issue=1|page=241|pages=|doi=10.1163/002249910X12573963244449|quote=The term "Iran," which after an absence of some six centuries had re-entered usage with the Ilkhanid branch of the Mongols, conveyed a shared self-awareness among the political and cultural elite of a geographical entity with distinct territorial and political implications. A core element of the Safavid achievement was the notion that the dynasty had united the eastern and western halves of Iran, Khurasan and Herat, the lands of the Timurids, in the East, and the territory of the Aq-Quyunlu in the West. The term mulk-i vasi' al-faza-yi Iran, "the expansive realm of Iran," found in the seventeenth-century chronicle, Khuld-i barin, and again, in near identical terms, in the travelogue of Muhammad Rabi Shah Sulayman's envoy to Siam in the 1680s, similarly conveys the authors pride and self-consciousness with regard to the territory they inhabited or hailed from.}}</ref>{{سخ}}مملکت ایران<ref>{{cite journal|last1=Savory|first1=Roger|author-link=راجر سیوری|title=The Safavid state and polity|journal=[[:en:Iranian Studies (journal)|Iranian Studies]]|date=2 January 2007|volume=7|issue=1-2|page=206|pages=|doi=10.1080/00210867408701463|quote=The somewhat vague phrase used during the early Safavid period, mamalik-i mahrusa, had assumed more concrete forms: mamālik-i īrān; mamālik-i 'ajam; mamlikat-i īrān; mulk-i īrān; or simply īrān. The royal throne was variously described as sarīr-i saltanat-i īrān; takht-i īrān; and takht-i sultān (sic)-i īrān. The inhabitants of the Safavid empire are referred to as ahl-i īrān, and Iskandar Beg describes himself as writing the history of the Iranians (sharh-i ahvāl-i īrān va īrāniān). Shah Abbas I is described as farmānravā-yi īrān and shahryār-i īrān; his seat is pāyitakht-i pādishāhān-i īrān, takhtgāh-i salātin-i īrān, or dār al-mulk-i īrān. His sovereign power is referred to as farmāndahi-yi mulk-i īrān, saltanat va pādishāhi-yi īrān, pādishāhi-yi īrān. The cities of Iran (bilād-i īrān) are thought of as belonging to a positive entity or state: Herat is referred to as a'zam-i bilād-i īrān (the greatest of the cities of Iran) and Isfahan as khulāsa-yi mulk-i īrān (the choicest part of the realm of Iran). (...) The sense of geographical continuity referred to earlier is preserved by a phrase like kull-i vilāyat-i īrānzamīn. (...) Affairs of state are referred to as muhimmāt-i īrān. To my mind however, one of the clearest indications that the Safavid state had become a state in the full sense of the word is provided by the revival of the ancient title of sipahsālār-i īrān or "commander-in-chief of the armed forces of Iran."}}</ref>
|conventional_long_name = صفویه
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