The Sassanid king, Bahram V., fought several campaigns with them and succeeded in keeping them at bay, but they defeated and killed Peroz (Firuz), A.D.
BAHRAM (Varahran, in Gr.
(277-294), son of Bahram I.
BAHRAM III., son of Bahrain II., under whose rule he had been governing Sejistan (therefore called Saganshah, Agathias iv.
So Bahram V.
And Bahram V.
But at the same time the general Bahram Chobin had proclaimed himself king, and Chosroes II.
Bahram Chobin was beaten and fled to the Turks, among whom he was murdered.
But not even 1 Possibly in the war at the beginning of the reign of Bahram V.: but on the uncertainty see Noldeke, Gesch.
The successor of Shapur, Hormizd (272-273), appears to have been favourably disposed towards him, but Bahram I.
In 1117 he led an expedition against Ghazni and bestowed the throne upon Bahram Shah, who was also obliged to mention Sinjar's name first in the official prayer at the Ghaznavid capital - a prerogative that neither Alp Arslan nor Malik Shah had attained.
The Turks were celebrating the feast of Bahram at the end of the Ramadan fast.
(399-420) the eleven years of his predecessor Bahram IV., and the twentyone years of Yazdegerd I.
To his successor Bahram V.
The founder of the dynasty was Alauddin, chief of Ghor, whose vengeance for the cruel death of his brother at the hands of Bahram the Ghaznevide was wreaked in devastating the great city.
In 1155 Bahram, the last of the Ghaznivide Turks, was overthrown by Ala-ud-din of Ghor, and the wealthy and populous city of Ghazni was razed to the ground.
Khusru, the son of Bahram, fled to Lahore, and there established the first Mahommedan dynasty within India.
On the third day after death an assemblage of the relatives and friends of the 'deceased takes place at his late residence, and thence proceed to the Atish-bahram, or "firetemple."
(reigned 272273), was favorably disposed to him; but Shapurs younger son, Bahram I.
Bahram IV., 388399.
Bahram 1., 273276.
Bahram II., 276293.
Bahram V., Gor.
Bahram III., 293.
In the reign of Bahram II.
Bahram, however, was unable to effect anything, as his brother Hormizd was in arms, supported by the Sacae and other tribes.
Some years later his uncle and successor, Narses, after subduing his rival Bahram III., occupied Armenia and defeated the emperor Galerius at Callinicum (296).
(Bahram VI., Cobin, Bistam 590
The subsequent invasions of the Goths, in battle with whom Valens fell at Adrianople (375), definitely precluded Roman intervention; and the end of the Armenian troubles was that (c. 390) Bahram IV.
As was also his brother, Bahram IV., in 399.
One of them, however, Bahram V., found an auxiliary in the Arab chief Mondhir, who had founded a principality in Hira, west of the lower Euphrates; and, as he pledged himB~ram ~ self to govern otherwise than his father, he received general recognition.
Bahram, however, was worsted; and in the peace of 422 Persia agreed to allow the Christians free exercise of their religion in the empire, while the same privilege was accorded to Zoroastrianism by Rome.
Eventually he succumbed to a conspiracy of his magnates, at whose head stood the general Bahram Cobin, who had defeated the Turks, but afterwards was beaten by the Romans.
But immediately new risings broke out, in which Bahram Cobinthough not of the royal lineattempted to secure the crown, while simultaneously a Prince Chosre~sII Bistam entered the lists.
The people flocked to his standard; Bahram Cobin was routed (591) and fled to the Turks, who slew him, and Chosroes once more ascended the throne of Ctesiphon; Bistam held out in Media till 596.
He was the son of a cook 0f Bahram Mirza, Mahommed Shahs brother, and he had filled high and important offices of state and amassed much wealth when he was 1~ih1 of made by the young shah Nasru d-Din, on his accession, MirzaTakl.