بیرینجی تیرداد (ائرمنیستان)

ویکی‌پدیا، آچیق بیلیک‌لیک‌دن
پرش به ناوبری پرش به جستجو
Tiridates I
Tiridates.jpg
17th-century statue by Antoine André in the gardens of the Palace of Versailles, modeled after one of the Farnese Captives and said to depict either Tiridates or a Barbarian prisoner[۱]
King of Armenia[۲]
شاه‌لیق 52–58
62–88
تاج قویما 66, in روم by نرون
قاباقکی Tigranes
واریث Sanatruk
دوغوم c.28
اولوم c.88
اوشاقلار Died without legitimate issue
House Arsacid
آتا Vonones II of Parthia (51)
دین مزدیسنا[۳][۴][۵]

بیرینجی تیرداد (ائرمنیستان) (اینگیلیسی‌جه: Tiridates I of Armenia) بیر شاهی ایدی. 52–۵۸ ایل‌لر آراسیندا حؤکومت ائدیب. مزدیسنا دینینه اعتیقاد ائتمیشدی.

  1. Haskell, Francis; Penny, Nicholas (1982). Taste and the Antique: The Lure of Classical Sculpture, 1500–1900. New Haven and London: Yale University Press. pp. 169–170. Retrieved 29 November 2015. 
  2. The Arsacid kings of Armenia did not mint coins; as a result their official titles are unknown.
  3. Lang, David Marshall (1980). Armenia, cradle of civilization. Allen & Unwin. pp. 84, 141, 149. (..) Though Tiridates was to be a client king of the Romans, Nero rightly judged that his investiture would satisfy the honour of the Parthians as well. Three years later, Tiridates made the journey to Rome. As a magus or priest of the Zoroastrian faith, he had to observe the rites which forbade him to defile water by travelling. (...) 
  4. Boyce, Mary (2001). Zoroastrians: Their Religious Beliefs and Practices. Psychology Press. p. 84. (..) In 62 A.C. the Parthian king Vologases (Valakhsh) put his younger brother Tiridates on the Armenian throne, and this cadet branch of the Arsacids ruled there into the Sasanian period. Tiridates was himself a strictly observant Zoroastrian - Roman sources even call him a Magus - and there is no doubt that during the latter period of the Parthian period Armenia was a predominantly Zoroastrian adhering land. 
  5. Russel, James R. (1987). Zoroastrianism in Armenia (Harvard Iranian series). Harvard University, Department of Near Eastern Languages and Civilizations. p. 268. ISBN 978-0674968509. The Parthian Arsacids who came to the throne of Armenia in the first century A.D. were pious Zoroastrians who invoked Mithra as the lord of covenants, as is proper. An episode which illustrates their observance of the cult is the famous journey of Tiridates to Rome in A.D. 65-66. (...)