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Вторник, 02 Март 2021 12:23

In search of the grave of the ruler of the Shirvanshahs, Kavus ibn Kubad

In search of the grave of the ruler of the Shirvanshahs, Kavus ibn Kubad Photo: Artifact Hunters
On September 26, 2020, members of the international working group "# _in_searching_ the sun", which also includes "Artifact Hunters", visited the Lahich village. The purpose of the visit was to search for the grave of the ruler of the Shirvanshahs, Kavus ibn Kubad, who, according to local residents and popular legends, was buried in one of the oldest cemeteries in Lahich.
For the first time, we learned about the grave from an active member of the "Artifact Hunters" page on facebook, Dear writer Mahbuba Hajiyeva, a native of the Lahich village. To be honest, at first this information, due to some historical nuances, seemed contradictory and far from reality. But still we decided to go and check on the spot. We would like to note that this burial was written about in the magazine "Around the World" dated March 1, 1984 in the article "Chalice of Lahich":155076817_2589470644684238_1975979929502886131_o.jpg
"A thousand years ago, the Persian Shah Kay-Khosrov, having killed his neighbor Shah in a duel, fled to the north, fleeing revenge. Here, hiding in the mountains, he spent the rest of his days, indulging in prayers. In a foreign country, by the cliff of the river, under the mountain The exile was buried in Niyaldag, and a monument was erected over his grave with the only inscription: "Key-Khosrov the First." The servants of the late Shah built a village nearby and named it Lahich "
Despite the fact that the article says about Key-Khosrov, (Perhaps the mistake of the author, or the narrator), the name of Key-Kavus is mentioned in the bowl and most likely not without reason. Although it took a long time to find the tombstone in the old cemetery among the rest of the graves, it was not difficult, since the stone is fundamentally different from the rest of the stones in style and stone carving.
154214304_2589470641350905_1405790398494295926_o.jpgA striking example of stone carving and epigraphic elements characteristic of the monuments of the Shirvanshahs of the 13th-15th centuries, which fully corresponds to the period of the reign of Kavus ibn Kei Kubad (1348-1372). Perhaps this burial has nothing to do with the indicated ruler of the State of the Shirvanshahs, but the fact that this burial has distinctive features raises a lot of questions that may interest historians and employees of ANAS.
Photo: Artifact Hunters
Ina Babaeva
Sabıt Coculu
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