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The hundreds of items displayed in the museum enable its visitors to get acquainted with the traditional craftsmen who worked in the markets, the spectacular furniture of the city's well-to-do and the fabric of life in a city that was a unique meeting place of art and religion.Beyond the museum's permanent exhibitions, there are also rotating exhibitions once every three months., also Romanized as Qazvīn, Caspin, Qazwin, or Ghazvin) is the largest city and capital of the Province of Qazvin in Iran.Qazvin was an ancient capital in the Safavid dynasty and nowadays is known as the calligraphy capital of Iran.From 1893 this was the headquarters of the Russian Company for Road construction in Persia which connected Qazvin by roads to Tehran and Hamadan. Qazvin contains several buildings from the Safavid era, dating to the period in which it was capital of Persia.
A detachment of the Persian Cossack Brigade under Russian officers was stationed here. In 1920 Qazvin was used as a base for the British Norperforce.
After Islam, the popularity of mystics (tasawwuf), as well as the prominence of tradition (Hadith), religious jurisprudence (fiqh), and philosophy in Qazvin, led to the emergence of many mosques and religious schools.
They include: About 100 km (62 mi) south-west of Qazvin are the tombs of two Saljuki era princes — Abu Saeed Bijar, son of Sa'd, and Abu Mansur Iltai, son of Takin — located in two separate towers known as the Kharraqan twin towers.
Qazvin has sometimes been of central importance at major moments of Iranian history.
It was captured by invading Arabs (644 AD) and destroyed by Hulagu Khan (13th century).