Zoroastrians, their religious beliefs and practices
This book, now re-issued with a new introduction by Mary Boyce, is the first attempt to trace the continuous history of the faith from the time it was preached by Zoroaster down to the present day-a span of about 3,500 years. First taught among nomads on the Asian steppes, Zoroastrianism became the state religion of the three great Iranian empires. With the conquest of Iran by the Muslim Arabs, Zoroastrianism lost its secular power but continues to survive as a minority faith.
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Zoroaster and his teaching
The establishing of Mazda worship
The unrecorded centuries
11 other sections not shown
Achaemenian Adur Ahura Mazda Amesha Spentas Anahita ancient Angra Mainyu Arabic Ardashir Arsacids asha astrianism Atash Bahram Avestan beliefs Bhagaria Bombay calendar called celebrated century B.C. Christian creation cult Daevas dakhma Darius Dastur dead death devoted divine doctrines dynasty earth established evidently evil faith feasts fire temples fravashis gahambars Gathas gods Greek Gujarat Gushnasp herbad high priest Hindu holy India inscriptions Iran Iranian Iranis Islam Kerman Khosrow Khvarenah kings Kirder laity later learned lived lord magi Mainyu Middle Persian Mihr Mithra mobad Muslim Navsari observances Ohrmazd orthodox Pahlavi books Parsis Parthian Parthian period prayer priestly probably prophet reformists reign religion religious rites ritual royal sacred fires Sanjana Saoshyant Sasanian seems Seleucid Shabuhr shrine soul stone Surat survive Tansar teachings texts thereafter tradition translation Vahram Vendidad veneration western words worship Yasht yasna yazads yazatas Yazd Zoro Zoroaster Zoroaster's Zoroastrian community Zoroastrian priests Zurvan Zurvanite