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Funny Cats Compilation 2014
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Overthrow of the Shah of Iran: What Really Happened

Iran and the Shah: What Really Happened –

Two major events propelled the revolution in Iran. On the afternoon of August 19, 1978, a deliberate fire gutted the Rex Cinema in Abadan, killing 477 people, including many children with their mothers. Blocked exits prevented escape. The police learned that the fire was caused by Ruhollah Khomeini supporters, who fled to Iraq, where the ayatollah was in exile. But the international press blamed the fire on the Shah and his “dreaded SAVAK.” Furthermore, the mass murder had been timed to coincide with the Shah’s planned celebration of his mother’s birthday; it could thus be reported that the royal family danced while Iran wept. Communist-inspired rioting swept Iran.

Foreigners, including Palestinians, appeared in the crowds. Although the media depicted demonstrations as “spontaneous uprisings,” professional revolutionaries organized them. Some Iranian students were caught up in it. Here the Shah’s generosity backfired. As du Berrier pointed out:

In his desperate need of men capable of handling the sophisticated equipment he was bringing in, the Shah had sent over a hundred thousand students abroad…. Those educated in France and America return indoctrinated by leftist professors and eager to serve as links between comrades abroad and the Communist Party at home.

When the demonstrations turned violent, the government reluctantly invoked martial law. The second dark day was September 8. Thousands of demonstrators gathered in Teheran were ordered to disperse by an army unit. Gunmen — many on rooftops — fired on the soldiers. The Shah’s army fired back. The rooftop snipers then sprayed the crowd. When the tragedy was over, 121 demonstrators and 70 soldiers and police lay dead. Autopsies revealed that most in the crowd had been killed by ammo non-regulation for the army. Nevertheless, the Western press claimed the Shah had massacred his own people.

The Shah, extremely grieved by this incident, and wanting no further bloodshed, gave orders tightly restricting the military. This proved a mistake. Until now, the sight of his elite troops had quieted mobs. The new restraints emboldened revolutionaries, who brazenly insulted soldiers, knowing they could fire only as a last resort.

Khomeini and the Media Cabal

Meanwhile, internationalist forces rallied around a new figure they had chosen to lead Iran: Ruhollah Khomeini. A minor cleric of Indian extraction, Khomeini had denounced the Shah’s reforms during the 1960s — especially women’s rights and land reform for Muslim clerics, many of whom were large landholders. Because his incendiary remarks had contributed to violence and rioting then, he was exiled, living mostly in Iraq, where Iranians largely forgot him until 1978.

“The Silence” (Sokout) Iranian Movie 1998, Mohsen Makhmalbaf

The Silence (Persian: سکوت‎) is an Iranian film from 1998. It is directed by the well known Iranian film maker Mohsen Makhmalbaf. The movie is about a little boy who has the onerous task of earning money for his family, but is always enchanted and distracted by music. It all happens in Tajikistan.
The movie features a scene with Turkmen dutar music, played by Iranian-Turkmen actor Araz M.Shirmohamadi.

Iran Fajr Film Festival kicks off with high hopes

The biggest names in Iran’s cinema take part in this festival, this year’s opening ceremony started with the Message of Iran’s President Hassan Rouhani read by the Minister of Culture. The president’s message said the Fajr festival is the most important yearly gathering of those in the making of Iran’s cinema.

The President’s message said Iran’s cinema should bring audiences like those of the festival to cinema halls everyday of the year. The president also mentioned a yearly presidential award to be given to the best art work of the year.

The message comes as some artists and cinemagoers had distanced themselves in the past several years with Iran’s cinema and even Iran’s Cinema House was closed for some time, mostly blamed on the previous head of Iran’s Cinema Organization. The new head of Iran’s Cinema Organization Hojatollah Ayoubi said we should call the cinema of these days the Cinema of Hope, in reference to the new administration’s slogan of prudence and hope. He mentioned that on Thursday all cinemas in Iran were free of charge in a plan called “Salam Cinama” meaning “Hello Cinema,” in an effort to get getting families to come to theaters.

Ayoubi said, “Iranian families went to the theaters in great numbers on Thursday to tell Iran’s cinema that they want to reconcile and reunite with cinema once again.”

Following the coming to power of the new administration of President Hassan Rouhani, many in the art scene look forward to this year’s event and the ones in the future.

Renowned Iranian actor, Reza Kianian said, “The films in this festival are from the dos and donts of last year , we hope these dos and donts will be given to us to decide as we’ve worked and lived in this country for years and clearly know the red lines. So we will see more of our citizens watching Iranian movies and Television series.”

The Fajr film festival is comprised of four main sections, which are Iranian cinema, international cinema, documentaries and debut filmmakers. Awards given here are called Simorghs which a mythical flying creature found in Iranian art and literature.

The first Simorgh was awarded to the best poster , given to the film “The Sealed Secret.” This was awarded in the opening ceremony while most of the awards will be awarded in the closing ceremony in ten days time and artists here are all hopeful of getting their hands on a Simorgh.

Actor Amin Hayaei talked about the festival and his upcoming movie, “Fajr is one of the international film festivals in Iran, so the judging process is done differently, unique films are chosen and the competition is quite serious here, it’s like the top league amongst the other football leagues. I have a film called Lady by Ms. Tina Pakravan in this festival and it turned out quite special and I’m hopeful.”

Iran holds the international Fajr art festivals every year to mark the anniversary of the 1979 Islamic Revolution.