Persian Bazaar
The Persian Bazaar next to Jame Mosque is one of the main pillars of Iranian cities. No city can be seen in Iran that has no internal market. Bazaar in Iran constitutes the heart of the city's economy.
Historical documents also carry the background of the existence of the market in Iran up to the millennia BC. That is, when the economy of human settlements was based on crafts and commerce. Also, as a result of archaeological excavations, traces of trade in ancient hills can be seen. But the brightest examples of the market are Islamic period. That is when religious leaders preferred to be the economic hub of the city next to the religious hub. Therefore, there is a way from the bazaar to the mosque in the great cities of Iran, including Tabriz and Isfahan.
The Iranian market was considered as the main communication highway in the cities of Iran and also as a gathering place for the people. Which, as the main venue for trading and sales, has led to a business boom. Nevertheless, Local markets were a place for political movements, strikes and protests. Of course, in addition to the city grand Bazaars, there is also a temporary and daily market in the villages and countryside.
Usually, the price of goods in the markets of each city is much lower than shops in the same city. Therefore, many people from different stratum go to Bazaar on daily basis, creating a crowded atmosphere.
In the market of each city, in addition to the needs of the people, including fruits and vegetables, clothes and home appliances, the handicrafts of that city as well as the handicrafts of the rural and nomads can be found. Spice Shops are also featured as Tourist Attractions of the Iranian markets, with colorful spices and pleasant scents, creating beautiful frames for photography.
If you walk into this traditional Market during spring, you can find mountain carrots, as well as herbal distillates and Kashan's pure rose water. The Iranian market consists of various elements and details, including chamber or shop, caravanserai, Tymcheh, and Qaisriya.
There are also various forms of market architecture in Iran, Daily markets are usually held in the corners of cities and outdoors, but the main markets of each city are indoors, a good example of these linear-oriented markets, is the Tehran Grand Bazaar and the center-oriented market, such as the Tabriz roofed bazar.

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