Iran 100 Rials banknote 1974 Mohammad Reza Shah Pahlavi

Iran Currency 100 Rials banknote 1974 Mohammad Reza Shah Pahlavi
Iran money 100 Rials banknote 1974 Marble Palace in Tehran
Currency of Iran: 100 Rials banknote 1974 Mohammad Reza Shah Pahlavi
Banknotes of Shah Mohammad Reza Pahlavi era
Fourth issue of the Central bank of Iran: 1974 - 1979
Bank Markazi Iran - Central Bank of Iran
Iranian banknotes, Iranian paper money, Iranian bank notes, Iran banknotes, Iran paper money, Iran bank notes.

Obverse: Portrait of Mohammad Reza Shah Pahlavi wearing royal uniform at right. Emperor of Iran - Mohammad Reza Shah Pahlavi (26 October 1919, Tehran – 27 July 1980, Cairo); Persian floral designs. script: Bank Markazi Iran (Central Bank of Iran), Sad Rial (One hundred Rials). Ornate design at center, all the scripts on the obverse are in Farsi. Maroon on orange, green, and multicolored underprint.
Signatures: Yussef Khoshkish & Mohammad Yeganeh.
Reverse: View of the Marble Palace in Tehran.

Watermark: Young Mohammad Reza Shah Pahlavi in profile.
Printer: Thomas De La Rue & Company, Limited.

Iran Banknotes
Banknotes of Shah Mohammad Reza Pahlavi era
Fourth issue of the Central bank of Iran: 1974 - 1979
Bank Markazi Iran - Central Bank of Iran

20 Rials        50 Rials        100 Rials        200 Rials        500 Rials
1000 Rials         5000 Rials         10000 Rials

Marble Palace in Tehran
The Marble Palace (Persian: Kākh-e Marmar) is one of the historic buildings and royal residences in Tehran, Iran. It is located in the city centre, but the location was a quiet quarter of Tehran when the palace was erected.
The Marble Palace was built between 1934 and 1937. It was constructed on the orders of Reza Shah by French engineer Joseph Leon and Iranian architect Fat'hollah Firdaws. It was originally built to host official functions and receptions.
  It was used by Reza Shah and then his son Mohammad Reza Shah as their residence. Reza Shah and his fourth spouse Esmat Dowlatshahi lived at the palace with their five children until Reza Shah's exile in 1941. Reza Shah signed his letter of abdication at the palace in September 1941.
  The palace hosted significant royal events during the reign of Mohammad Reza Shah. It was one of his two significant palaces in addition to Golestan Palace. The palace was identified with the Shah's persona in the 1950s. The palace hosted all three marriage ceremonies of the Shah. The Iranian wedding ceremony of the Shah and his first spouse, Princess Fawzia, was held at the palace in 1939. It was their residence until their divorce in 1945.
  In October 1950, the betrothal ceremony and in February 1951, the wedding ceremony of the Shah and his second spouse, Soraya Esfendiary, were held at the palace. Both betrothal and marriage of the Shah to his third wife, Farah Diba, also occurred at the palace. Shahnaz Pahlavi, daughter of the Shah and Princess Fawzia, also wed Ardeshir Zahedi at the palace in October 1957. In addition, the palace hosted the Shah's 48th birthday party.
  Besides these events the Shah also survived an assassination attempt at the palace on 10 April 1965, perpetrated by an Iranian soldier. Following this event the palace was no longer in use and was made a museum in 1970.
Style and technical features
The design of the two story palace was first developed by Ostad Jafar Khan. However, final sketch was produced by Ostad Haidar Khan. The overall architectural style of the palace is eclectic, combining Eastern, including Qajar architectural features, and Western architectural styles.
  The palace is surrounded by a garden. The external surface of the palace is of white marble. The stone entrance of the palace where two statues of Achaemenid soldiers holding arrows were erected particularly reflects eclectic architectural style. These statues were carved by Iranian artist Jafar Khan. The palace has other gates which were made by local craftsmen from different provinces. The palace is covered by a huge dome that is a replica of the Sheikh Lotfollah mosque in Isfahan. The dome is covered by arabesque tiles with scroll-like patterns.
  The internal area of the palace is highly formal with heavily carved doors and extremely high ceilings. The palace has a very large reception room where mirrors are used like in many mosques and holy shrines in the country. The room is known as "Hall of Mirrors". The interior of the palace was furnished by rich fabrics and rugs. Decorations were made by Iranian architect Hossein Lorzadeh. The tiles used at the palace were produced by Ostad Yazdi and paintings by Ostad Behzad.
  The land area of the palace is 35,462 square metres (3.5 ha; 8.8 acres), 2,870 square metres (0.3 ha; 0.7 acres) of which is used for residence.
Current usage
After the 1979 Islamic revolution in Iran, the palace was used as a museum until 1981. Then it was given to the expediency discernment council. Local people reported that the palace had been used by the senior politicians in the Islamic Republic of Iran. The historical items used at the palace, including furnitures, are being exhibited at the decorative arts museum in Tehran.