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The equipment and installations for obtaining rose water and perfume making workshops were abundant and quite active in many towns and villages of Fars province, particularly Bishapour, Firoozabad and Kazeroon and later on in Shiraz, and their sweet smelling products and perfumed materials were exported to remote corners of the world.Today we are witnessing some traditional methods for obtaining perfume and "arrack" of some perfumed and aromatic plants and flowers.Moghaddasi (the author) adds that Lily of the Valley narcissus flower has a petal or rose-leaf like that of Lily of the Valley and an interior like that of narcissus eye.Abu Reihan Birooni has described this beautiful and sweet-smelling Iranian flower in the same way.According to when Xerxes wanted to pass through Dardanel strait, his troops "burned various kinds of sweet smelling materials or the bridge, and branches of myrtle were scattered on it.Then the sun rose and Xerxes sprayed wine in water from a golden bowl.Without any doubt, these flowers had beautiful colors and aroma which attracted the attention of Iranian men and women.

These flowers are probably Lily of the Valley or narcissus which were peculiar to the Fars province, and which were mentioned in Islamic sources.In another image the Iranian monarch is shown holding a beautiful flower in his left hand (and a protruded umbrella is kept over his head).In another image an Iranian lady is holding a sweet smelling blower or apple in front of her face or nose.After the advent of Christianity many of those customs and rites persisted either in the previous form or with minor changes." As the late Abbas Eqbal Ashtiani writes: "Use of perfume and aromatic materials, burning of myrrh and ambergris were among the Manicheans' customs and rites." During the Sassanides period preparation of various kinds of perfumes and flower water (like golab, as well as sweetbrier or eglantine water) was quite prevalent.According to Jahaz (160-255 lunar hijira year), the Sassanid kings were selective in their use of perfumes, aromas and incenses, in such a way that their companions and relatives were not allowed to use the same perfumes and aromatic materials that were used by kings.

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