Far va Har Symbol, Iranian (Persian) religious symbol
Language: In this image you can see all of the Farsi letters and all 4 of their forms.There are 32 letters in the Farsi alphabet, but unlike our alphabet each letter is written differently depending on where it is in a sentence.This means if you were to learn to write in Farsi, you would have to memorize 32 letters x 4 forms to know how to write Farsi and that would equal 128 different characters to memorize!
Ahura Mazda. the Iranian sky god, the Wise Lord or Lord Wisdom, and god of order, depicted as a bearded man on a winged disk, was the principal god of the ancient Zoroastrians. He was one of the Indo-Iranian spiritual lords who also included Mithra and Varuna. Achaemenid Persians worshiped him as Ahuramazda, giver of kingship. Later dynasties worshiped him as a perfect and omniscient spirit. He came to be depicted in human form.
The “god” Zurvan, the so-called “creator deity” of the ancient Persian religion, was neither Good nor Evil, but a spiritual essence that predates Good and Evil, and indeed created Good and Evil as well as all the other opposites. As such, Zurvan was never understood to be an “external” being, but rather a symbol of the true eternal Self. Zurvan is the eternal silent and motionless Self that takes part in manifestation via the opposites.
Ahura Mazda (also known as Ahuramazda, Harzoo, Hormazd, Hourmazd, Hurmuz, Ohrmazd, 'Lord' or 'Spirit') is the highest spirit worshipped in Zoroastrianism, the old Mede and Persian religion...
Parama Libralesso Farohar 2014 Impresión digital, óleo y acrílico sobre lienzo. El Farohar es el símbolo más importante de la iconografía parsi (persa) Representa el equilibrio .De la puerta de fuego sale Farohar o ángel guardíán de la religión persa. Farohar 2014 The Farohar is the most important symbol of the Parsi iconography (Persian) His figure represents the balance From the circle of fire or door go Farohar or angel guard with the unfolded wings of the Persian religion
ANGRA MAINYU by ~leahcorrine In ancient Persian religion and books of Zoroastrianism, Angra Mainyu is the god of darkness, the eternal destroyer of good, personification and creator of evil, bringer of death and disease.
The Zoroastrian prayer book, Khordeh Avesta (‘Small Avesta’), contains Avestan prayers, hymns and invocations recited by priests and lay people in daily worship. This copy belonged to the famous orientalist Thomas Hyde (1636–1703) whose History of the Persian Religion was the first comprehensive work to be written on Zoroastrianism