Catalog of Expedition Photographs©
- Persepolis Terrace: Architecture, Reliefs, and Finds
- Prehistoric Mound of Tall-I-Bakun
- Istakhr, The Islamic City Mound
- Aerial Surveys
- Photographic Sources
- Corrections and Additions to the Original Publication
This document is a catalog of 999 photographs contained in an Oriental Institute text/microfiche publication entitled Persepolis and Ancient Iran. With an introduction by Ursula Schneider, former Oriental Institute photographer, it presents a comprehensive survey of archaeological sites in the environs of Persepolis.
The catalog is divided into four sections, summarizing the major areas of investigation: the architecture, reliefs, and finds of the Palaces at Persepolis; the prehistoric mound of Tall-i-Bakun; Istakhr, the Islamic city mound; and the aerial survey flights conducted between 1935 and 1937.
Each section describes the vast accumulation of artifacts uncovered and the buildings reconstructed out of the ruins of this ancient Persian capital. In addition, the expedition's aerial survey explorations are detailed, which constituted an important contribution to archaeological research techniques.
Persepolis and Ancient Iran was originally published as a text/microfiche publication.
The University of Chicago Press, Chicago 60637
The University of Chicago Press, Ltd., London
© 1976 by The University of Chicago
This text may be used and shared in accordance with the fair use provisions of U.S. copyright law, and it may be archived and redistributed in electronic form, provided that this entire notice is carried and provided that the University of Chicago Press is notified and no fee is charged. Archiving, redistribution, or republication of the text on other terms, in any medium, requires the consent of the University of Chicago Press. Archiving, redistribution, or republication of the photographs on other terms, in any medium, requires the consent of the Oriental Institute, the University of Chicago.
The following Oriental Institute faculty, staff, and volunteers contributed to the development of the Persepolis and Ancient Iran Photographic Exhibition: Karen Wilson, Museum Director; Emily Teeter, Associate Curator; John Larson, Museum Archivist; Matthew W. Stolper, Professor of Assyriology; Michael G. Kozuh, Graduate Student, NELC; John C. Sanders, Head, Computer Laboratory; Charles Jones, Research Archivist; and Docent Volunteers Lyla Bradley, Irene Glasner, Nancy Gould, Peggy Grant, and Karen Terras.