Skip to main content Smithsonian Institution

Search Results

Collections Search Center
1 documents - page 1 of 1

Folio from a Shahnama (Book of kings) by Firdawsi (d.1020); recto: Kay Khusraw, Farangis and Giv cross the Jayhun; verso: Giv's letter to his father

Medium:
Ink, opaque watercolor and gold on paper
Dimensions:
H x W: 32.3 x 20.6 cm (12 11/16 x 8 1/8 in)
Type:
Manuscript
Origin:
Shiraz, Iran
Date:
ca. 1590-1600
Period:
Safavid period
Topic:
Shahnama  Search this
water  Search this
Safavid period (1501 - 1722)  Search this
boat  Search this
Iran  Search this
Giv  Search this
Kay Khusraw  Search this
Farangis  Search this
Arts of the Islamic World  Search this
Henri Vever collection  Search this
epic  Search this
WWII-era provenance  Search this
Credit Line:
Purchase — Smithsonian Unrestricted Trust Funds, Smithsonian Collections Acquisition Program, and Dr. Arthur M. Sackler
Accession Number:
S1986.257
Restrictions & Rights:
Copyright with museum
Related Online Resources:
Google Cultural Institute
See more items in:
Freer Gallery of Art and Arthur M. Sackler Gallery Collection
Data Source:
Freer Gallery of Art and Arthur M. Sackler Gallery
EDAN-URL:
edanmdm:fsg_S1986.257
Additional Online Media:

Modify Your Search






or


Narrow By
  • Manuscripts (documents)
  • Art
  • Arts of the Islamic World
  • Boats and boating
  • Epic literature
  • Farangis
  • Giv
  • Henri Vever collection
  • Kay Khusraw
  • S?afavid dynasty, 1501-1736
  • Shahnama
  • Art
  • Arts of the Islamic World
  • Boats and boating
  • Epic literature
  • Farangis
  • Giv
  • Henri Vever collection
  • Kay Khusraw
  • S?afavid dynasty, 1501-1736
  • Shahnama
  • Mautin, Francois
  • Monif, Reiza Khan
  • Vever, Henri
  • Mautin, Francois
  • Monif, Reiza Khan
  • Vever, Henri
  • Iranians
  • Muslims
  • Iranians
  • Muslims
  • Iran
  • Shiraz
  • Iran
  • Shiraz
Filter results to a specific time period.
  • 1500s
  • 1510s
  • 1520s
  • 1530s
  • 1540s
  • 1550s
  • 1560s
  • 1570s
  • 1580s
  • 1590s
  • Freer Gallery of Art and Arthur M. Sackler Gallery