Persepolis (Old Modern Persian: تخت جمشید/پارسه, Takht-e Jamshid or Chehel UniPers: Taxte Jamšid) was the of the Persian during the Persepolis is situated 70 km northeast of the modern city of in the Fars Province of modern Iran.
Iran - Bisotun - The principal monument of this archaeological site is the bas-relief and cuneiform inscription ordered by Darius I, The Great, when he rose to the throne of the Persian Empire, 521 BC. The bas-relief portrays Darius holding a bow, as a sign of sovereignty, and treading on the chest of a figure who lies on his back before him. According to legend, the figure represents Gaumata, the Median Magus and pretender to the throne whose assassination led to Darius’s rise to power.
Eggelin Tomb In The Ancient Syrian city of Palmyra, The site of Palmyra is an oasis in the Syrian desert, north-east of Damascus, it contains the monumental ruins of a great city that was one of the most important cultural centres of the ancient world,
Ancient Taxila, Pakistan, was situated at the pivotal junction of South Asia and Central Asia. Some of the earliest ruins in this area date to the time of the Achaemenid or Persian empire in century BC.
The mausoleum of Antiochus I B.), who reigned over Commagene, a kingdom founded north of Syria and the Euphrates after the breakup of Alexander's empire, is one of the most ambitious constructions of the Hellenistic period.