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ĀBĀDĀN iii. Basic Population Data, 1956-201

Details: ĀBĀDĀN, iii. Basic Population Data, 1956-2011. This article deals with the following population characteristics of Ābādān: population growth from 1956 to 2011, age structure, average household size, literacy rate, and economic …

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KARAJ ii. Population – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: Population projections. The projected populations of Karaj city, according to the South Alborz Regional Plan, are provided in Table 15. These figures indicate that the population of Karaj city will exhibit a growth rate of …

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HAMADĀN ii. POPULATION – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: Population projections made under the National Phy-sical Plan (Ṭarḥ-e kālbodi-e melli) in the early post-revolutionary period of a high rate of growth foresaw a population increase from 970,000 to 1,153,000 for Hamadān in 2021, which, given the rapid decline in the rate of population growth during the past 15 years, seems quite unlikely

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KHALKHAL ii. Basic Population Data, 1956-2011

Details: Population growth. Khalkhal has experienced a high rate of population growth, increasing more than sevenfold from a population of 5,422 in 1956 to 41,165 in 2011. During the period 1956-76, the average annual growth rate was …

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AHVAZ iv. Population, 1956-2011 – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: AHVAZ. iv. Population, 1956-2011. This article deals with the following population characteristics of Ahvaz (اهواز): population growth from 1956 to 2011, age structure, average household size, literacy rate, and economic activity …

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DEZFUL ii. Population, 1956-2011 – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: DEZFUL. ii. Population, 1956-2011. This article deals with the following population characteristics of Dezful city: population growth from 1956 to 2011, age structure, average household size, literacy rate, and economic activity …

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BEHBAHAN ii. Population, 1956-2011 – Encyclopaedia …

Details: BEHBAHAN . ii. Population, 1956-2011. This article deals with the following population characteristics of Behbahan city: population growth from 1956 to 2011, age structure, average household size, literacy rate, and economic activity status for 2006 and/or 2011 (different dates for the above categories are determined by the availability of census data).

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IRĀNŠAHR ii. Population, 1956-2011 – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: IRĀNŠAHR . ii. Population, 1956-2011. This article deals with the following population characteristics of Irānšahr city: population growth from 1956 to 2011, age structure, average household size, literacy rate, and economic activity …

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KHORRAMSHAHR ii. POPULATION, 1956-2011 – …

Details: KHORRAMSHAHR. ii. Population, 1956-2011. This article deals with the following population characteristics of Khorramshahr city: population growth from 1956 to 2011, age structure, average household size, literacy rate, and …

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BORUJERD ii. Population, 1956-2011 – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: BORUJERD. ii. Population, 1956-2011. This article deals with the following population characteristics of Borujerd city: population growth from 1956 to 2011, age structure, average household size, literacy rate, and economic …

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BĀBOL iii. Population, 1956-2011 – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: BĀBOL. iii. Population, 1956-2011. This article deals with the following population characteristics of Bābol city: population growth from 1956 to 2011, age structure, average household size, literacy rate, and economic activity …

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ARDABIL v. Population, 1956-2011 – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: ARDABIL . v. Population, 1956-2011. This article deals with the following population characteristics of Ardabil city: population growth from 1956 to 2011, age structure, average household size, literacy rate, and economic activity status for 2006 and/or 2011 (different dates for the categories are determined by the availability of census data).

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ARAK iii. Basic Population Data, 1956-2011 – Encyclopaedia

Details: ARAK. iii. Basic Population Data, 1956-2011. This article deals with the following population characteristics of Arak city: population growth from 1956 to 2011, age structure, average household size, literacy rate, and economic activity status for 2006 and/or 2011 (different dates for the categories are determined by the availability of census data).

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BIRJAND ii. Population, 1956-2011 – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: BIRJAND. ii. Population, 1956-2011. This article deals with the following population characteristics of Birjand city: population growth from 1956 to 2011, age structure, average household size, literacy rate, and economic activity status for 2006 and/or 2011 (different dates for the categories are determined by the availability of census data).

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KHORRAMABAD ii. Population, 1956-2011 – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: KHORRAMABAD . ii. Population, 1956-2011. This article deals with the following population characteristics of Khorramabad city: population growth from 1956 to 2011, age structure, average household size, literacy rate, and economic activity status for 2006 and/or 2011 (different dates for the categories are determined by the availability of census data).

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KASHAN iv. POPULATION – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: Population growth. As shown in Table 3, the annual growth rate of the population of Kashan Sub-province has decreased since 1966, notwithstanding an upturn between 1976 and 1986, which was mainly due to the increase in birth rates in the years immediately following the 1979 Revolution. This decrease has been especially significant in the rural

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ASTARA ii. Population, 1956-2011 – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: ASTARA. ii. Population, 1956-2011. This article deals with the following population characteristics of Astara city: population growth from 1956 to 2011, age structure, average household size, literacy rate, and economic activity status for 2006 and/or 2011 (different dates for the categories are determined by the availability of census data).

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ISFAHAN iii. POPULATION – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: population Isfahan’s population size from the Safavid through the Qajar periods, as reported by European travelers and diplomats, remained largely a matter of speculation. A number of Western travelers who visited Isfahan in the 17th century reported that Isfahan was the largest city in Safavid Persia, but its exact population at that time

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KERMAN iii. POPULATION – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: The population and its changes. During a 50-year period (1956-2006), the population of Kerman city grew from almost 62,000 to more than 515,000, an average increase of 4.32 percent per year (Table 33). In 2006, among 1,012 cities in Iran, Kerman city ranked thirteenth in size of population, 466th in size of household.

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FĀRS vi. Population – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: FĀRS. vi. Population. The province of Fārs is the largest and the most populous province in the south of Persia. In the last national census (1996) it was composed of 16 counties (šahrestāns), comprising a total of 60 districts (baḵš), 48 towns (šahr), and 185 village clusters (dehestān).Its geographical boundaries and internal subdivisions, however, have undergone …

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BANDAR ABBAS ii. Basic Population Data – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: BANDAR ABBAS . ii. Basic population data, 1956-2011. This article deals with the following population characteristics of Bandar Abbas: population growth from 1956 to 2011, age structure, average household size, literacy rate, and economic activity status for 2006 and/or 2011 (different dates for the categories are determined by the availability of census data).

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GILAN ii. Population – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: Urban population. In 1996, the urban population of Gīlān accounted for slightly more than 46.8 percent of its total population. Of its 35 cities, the city of Rašt, with a population of 418,000, was the most populated, and the city of Māsūla, with a population of 663, the least.

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BOJNURD iii. Basic Population Data, 1956-2011

Details: Population growth. Bojnurd has experienced a high rate of population growth, increasing more than tenfold from a population of 19,253 in 1956 to 199,791 in 2011, During the period 1956-76, the average annual growth rate was …

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GORGAN iii. Population – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: The average rate of growth of the population of this province for the 40-year period of 1956-96 was close to 3.81 percent, 5.50 percent in the urban and 3.04 in the rural areas. For the decade 1986-96, these figures declined to 2.26 percent, 1.99 percent and 2.45 percent respectively, which show that, in this province, the rate of growth of the

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ILĀM iii. POPULATION – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: Population density has always been lower in Ilām than the national average, mainly because of lack of medium and large cities. The gap has, nevertheless, narrowed. The ratio of population density of Ilām to the national average has risen from 48.0 percent to 64.4 percent between 1966 and 1996.

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CENSUS ii. In Afghanistan – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: The Afghan government continued, however, to claim a nomad population of 2.5 million, which supported the official estimate of the total population of Afghanistan at 15,551,000 in 1358 Š./1979 (CSO, 1359 Š./1980, p. 37), whereas the …

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DEMOGRAPHY – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: DEMOGRAPHY, the statistical study of characteristics of human populations.. i. In Persia since 1319 Š./1940.. ii. In Afghanistan.. iii. In Tajikistan.. i. IN PERSIA SINCE 1319 Š./1940. Since World War II Persia, formerly a rural and tribal country dominated by elderly notables and with low population growth, has come to have a majority of young urban …

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ISFAHAN iii. POPULATION (3) Isfahan City – Encyclopaedia

Details: ISFAHAN . iii. Population. iii(3). Isfahan City. The city of Isfahan is the capital of Isfahan Province (ostān), the capital of Isfahan Sub-province (šahrestān), and the center of the Isfahan comprehensive regional planning complex.According to the 1996 census, Isfahan Sub-province was comprised of eight cities, 19 rural districts, and 531 inhabited settlements.

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CAUCASUS i. Physical Geography, Population – Encyclopaedia

Details: The population within the boundaries of the Caucasus range has been estimated at 1.25 million in an area of 103,000 km 2 (Thorez, 1983, pp. 661-62), that is, an average density of more than twelve per km 2. In fact, a large part of the western Caucasus is almost uninhabited, as are several valleys in the central Caucasus, whereas in the eastern

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ISFAHAN iii. POPULATION (1) The Qajar Period

Details: Population. iii (1). The Qajar Period. Local official information for Isfahan’s population was generally inaccessible, with Europeans and Persians alike complaining about the lack of reliable data (Morier, p. 110). Population figures for the Qajar period thus diverge drastically and are largely based on conjecture by European diplomats.

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CENTRAL ASIA ii. Demography – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: Since the turn of the century the population of Central Asia has increased fivefold, from approximately 6 million to 14 million in 1959 and 33 million in 1989. In recent years the number of births per 1,000 peoples has hovered at around 30-40, while females in the reproductive years have continued to bear an average of four to seven children.

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ISFAHAN iii. POPULATION (2) Isfahan Province

Details: ISFAHAN . iii. Population (2) Isfahan Province. Administrative divisions.In 2001, the province (ostān) of Isfahan comprised 19 sub-provinces (šahrestāns), 83 towns in 43 districts (baḵš), and 2,514 rural settlements in 121 sub-districts (dehestāns).The administrative divisions of the province in the period between 1966 and 2001 are given in Table 1.

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GREEKS IN MODERN IRAN – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: The average Greek population in Iran had plummeted to fewer than 100 persons by 1981. In the 1990s, a few dozen Greeks returned to Iran to revive their business and daily life (Venetis, tr. 2014, pp. 208-9). By 2016, Greeks living in Iran probably numbered less than 20 individuals. The number rose in 2017 to around 100 and continued to grow.

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AZERBAIJAN vi. Population and its Occupations

Details: AZERBAIJAN. vi. Population and its Occupations and Culture. Population.Azerbaijan, the main Turkic-speaking area and one of the richest and most densely populated regions of Iran, presents a picture of ethnic distinctiveness and homogeneity that is perhaps misleading.

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TABRIZ v. The city in the 19th century – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: Tabriz surpassed Isfahan in population early in the nineteenth century to become the most populous city in Iran. Its population rose from 30,000-50,000 in 1800 to 100,000 in 1850 and 170,000-200,000 in 1890 (Issawi, p. 27; Eʿtemād-al-Salṭana, p. 411; Harris, p. 98). The circumference of the city and its environs in the 1870s was

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FERTILITY AND MORTALITY – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: Fertility and mortality in a population depend on sociocultural history, sanitary conditions, and biological factors. Although the last element is generally similar in all human communities, sociocultural and sanitary factors vary considerably. FERTILITY. Fertility is measured by a combination of four classical parameters: birthrate (number of

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QARABAGH – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: The total population is estimated by humanitarian organizations active in the region around 76,400 (AVICEN, p. 20; UNIDATA, p. 9). Except the Pashtuns (mostly Ghilzais) established in the lower areas, the population is constituted by two main Hazāra groups, namely the Moḥammad Ḵᵛāja and the Čahār-dasta.

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HAMADĀN viii. JEWISH COMMUNITY – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: Population. Louis Dubeux (p. 26) writes that there were approximately 600 Jewish households in Hamadān in 1818. About thirty years later Benjamin II (p. 204) estimates that the Jewish community in Hamadān at the time of his visit (ca. 1850) consisted of about 500 families. They had three synagogues and three mollās (rabbis).

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CITIES v. in Afghanistan – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: The population of most Afghan cities other than Kabul rose very slowly in the decade before 1357 Š./1978. Precise data are, however, available only for Kabul, where the population grew from 435,000 to 913,000 between 1344 Š./1965 and 1358 Š./1979, when it began to increase even more rapidly with the arrival of internal refugees; it was

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JUDEO-PERSIAN COMMUNITIES v. QAJAR PERIOD (1

Details: Population size and dispersion. Although various sources provide population estimates it is difficult to rely upon them since they were not systematically retrieved by the various observers, and they are sometimes contradictory. Numbers provided by the Jews themselves are problematic: “the Jews in Persia, being taxed according to their number

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The Persian Community in Britain (1) – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: The 1981 population census found a total of 28,617 Persians who were born in Persia living in Britain, with 18,132 males and 10,485 females living in London and 3,295 males and 2,683 females living outside of London (OPCS/GRO (S), 1983). Between 1979 and 1984, an estimated 8,000 Persians arrived in Britain, generating the largest percentage of

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BANDARI – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: BANDARI, the dialect spoken by the native population of Bandar ʿAbbās, administrative center of Hormozgān province, and of its environs.Short news programs in the dialect are transmitted from time to time on the local TV channel and on radio wave. Songs in Bandari are highly popular among city inhabitants and have much in common with the musical …

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IRAN ii. IRANIAN HISTORY (1) Pre-Islamic Times

Details: The Sogdian population included Zoroastrians, Manicheans, Buddhists, and Christians. Apart from the common “Sogdian” script, the Manichean material is mostly written in a modified form of Palmyrene (called Manichean) and the Christian material in Estrangelo Syriac. Much of the Sogdian writing was discovered in the course of archeological

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ALAMŪT – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: The population lives primarily on bread, dried fruit, and milk products; rice is still a rare food. Sheep raising (50 to 60,000 head) is a traditional occupation that fares better than agriculture. In the dehestān of Alamūt, the shepherds guard the animals in summer in high enclosures often at a distance of a four-hour march.

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CTESIPHON – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: According to Strabo (16.1.16), the city was founded as a camp for the Parthian armies because the Arsacids did not think it appropriate to admit their troops into the Greek city of Seleucia; Pliny (Natural History 6.122), on the other hand, reported that Ctesiphon was founded to draw the population away from Seleucia.

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DELHI SULTANATE – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: Traders and craftsmen alike most probably came from urban centers in the eastern Persian world and, with bureaucrats and ʿolamāʾ, provided the nucleus of the free, nonmilitary Persian-speaking population of such centers as Multan, Uch, Bhakkar, Lahore, Dipalpur, and Bhatinda in the Punjab, as well as Delhi. The dynastic history of the

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AGRICULTURE in Iran – Encyclopaedia Iranica

Details: In regard to the socio-economic structure of the rural population one must state an extremely increased social and regional mobility of the rural population with corresponding results of rural emigration and urban growth. Within the rural scene there has been a very strong stratification of the rural population, with the development of new

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