The Best Iranian Movies of All Time Iranian Cinema such as Serial khatoon part 9- FarsiLand is a rich and diverse cinema that has been in existence since the 1930s amidst oppressive regimes, censorship, and even in the face of exile. The history of film as an art form in Iran dates back to the pioneering days of cinema when the first movie theatre opened in Tehran in 1904, an Iranian national cinema quickly began to develop. Since then, cinema has served as an ambassador for Iran, the heart and soul of a country marred by years of instability. As a result, Iranian national cinema has become an engaging, chaotic, soulful, and poignant cinema.
Serial khatoon part 9- FarsiLand (سریال ایرانی خاتون قسمت نهم) which is Tina Pakravan’s first series and tells the story of a family in the context of history. A story that begins at the beginning of September 1320 and during the Second World War and the occupation of Iran by the Allies and depicts the fate of a family and land. The historical backdrop of Iran, with all its promising and less promising times, happens in the existences of us all, and Khatoon is the narrative of a lady from this land who once battled for her life in Iran. In the series Perstare Khatoon, notwithstanding the presence of noticeable entertainers like Negar Javaherian, Ashkan Khatibi, Babak Hamidian, and Mehran Modiri, arising figures have likewise been presented. Conspicuous Iranian performer Kayhan Kalhor has likewise worked together as a writer in the series Khatoon.
1. The House is Black (Forough Farrokhzad, 1963) 2. The Brick and The Mirror [aka Brick and Mirror] (Ebrahim Golestan, 1965) 3. The Cow (Daryush Mehrjui, 1969) 4. Still Life (Sohrab Shahid-Saless, 1974) 5. The Runner (Amir Naderi, 1985) 6. The Cyclist (Mohsen Makhmalbaf, 1987) 7. Close Up (Abbas Kiarostami, 1990) 8. A Moment of Innocence [aka Bread and Flower Pot] (Mohsen Makhmalbaf, 1996) 9. Taste of Cherry (Abbas Kiarostami, 1997) 10. The Apple (Samira Makhmalbaf, 1998) 11. The Color of Paradise (Majid Majidi, 1999) 12. The Day I Became a Woman (Marzieh Meshkini, 2000) 13. A Separation (Asghar Farhadi, 2011) You might immensely know Iran, but how well are you familiar with Iran’s epic film industry? We have curated for you, a list of some of the best, if not literally the best, feature films that were introduced to the whole world within the last 50 years. Some of the names might be familiar, like internationally-recognized Asghar Farhadi.