باز هم رجوع به "هند در یگ نگاه"بد نیست
در اینجا جلالی نائینی توضیحاتی در مورد اینکه چطور این فرایند جدایی اتفاق افتاده هم توضیحاتی داده.(اگر تنبلیم اجازه داد و یادم موند اون بخش کتاب رو میارم)
در کل من واقعا خوندشو توصیه میکنم چون هم درک خوبی از فرهنگ، فلسفه و مذهب و اسطوره های هند به دست میده و هم باعث بهتر شدن درک نسبت به هویت تاریخی ایران میشه:)
To ravage, to slaughter, to usurp under false titles, they call empire; and where they make a desert, they call it peace
The Cup of Jamshid
The Cup of Jamshid is a cup of divination which, in Persian mythology, was long possessed by the rulers of ancient Greater Iran. The cup has also been called Jam-e Jahan nama, Jam-e Jahan Ara, Jam-e Giti nama, and Jam-e Kei-khosrow. The latter refers to Kaei Husravah in the Avesta, and Sushravas in the Vedas.
The Cup of Jamshid has been the subject of many Persian poems and stories. Many authors ascribed the success of the Persian Empire to the possession of this artefact. It appears extensively in Persian literature. Examples:
For years my heart was in search of the Grail (Cup of Jamshid)
What was inside me, it searched for, on the trail
Divan of Hafez
The cup ("Jām") was said to be filled with an elixir of immortality and was used in scrying. As mentioned by Ali-Akbar Dehkhoda, it was believed that one could observe all the seven heavens of the universe by looking into it. It was believed to have been discovered in Persepolis in ancient times. The whole world was said to be reflected in it, and divinations within the Cup were said to reveal deep truths. Sometimes, especially in popular depictions such as The Heroic Legend of Arslan, the cup has been visualized as a crystal ball.
This Picture is a Famous Ancient Persian Cup, possibly representing the Cup of Jamshid
Garshāsp is the name of a monster-slaying hero in Persian mythology. The Avestan form of his name is Kərəsāspa and in Middle Persian his name is Kirsāsp.
Garshasp was a king that reigned in parts of Great Persia. His named is also in Shahnameh which tells about legends and stories of Great Persia. Garshasb ruled over 50 years then the royal family was enchanted by dark magic and been killed one after the other. Legend says that there are Garshasps that survived but they are still enchanted. Garshāsp is only tangentially mentioned in the Shāhnāma. There he appears as a distant ancestor of the hero Rostam, who lived about the same time as King Fereydun. Garshāsp is the father of Narēmān, who is the father of Sām, father of Zāl, who is in turn Rostam's father.
Drug Zarich is one of the female members of the devilish Daevas and Drugs.
She drains youth to remain young, cause of that she looks young!
Digital Art by *GENZOMAN
aka: Zairich, Zairicha
Zarich is one of the female members of the Daevas and the personification of ageing. Her eternal opponent is Ameretat.
In Persian mythology, Zarik (or Zarich) is a Daeva in the service of Ahriman. Oft-depicted in female form, Zarik is the daeva personification of aging. She is very masculine. Her amesha rival counterpart is Ameretat.
The names of the dual demons Taurvi and Zairicha personify, in later texts at least, fever and thirst. They occur together and are mentioned in two places in the Younger Avesta, yet without any special description of their work. They are in the Pahlavi texts depicted as the adversaries of the dual divinities Haurvatat and Ameretat.
هماکنون 1 کاربر سرگرم دیدن این جُستار است. (0 کاربر و 1 مهمان)