Here are 1 famous actors from Iran died in 2005:
Manoochehr Nozari (November 17, 2014 Qazvin-December 7, 2005 Tehran) was an Iranian film director and actor.
He began his career in the film industry as an actor and later transitioned to directing. Nozari directed several successful films, including "The Glass Agency" and "The Last Supper." His films often dealt with socio-political themes and garnered critical acclaim. Nozari was also known for his work in theater and television. Throughout his career, he won numerous awards, including Best Director at the Fajr International Film Festival. Nozari passed away in Tehran at the age of 90.
Nozari was born in Qazvin, Iran in 1915. He took up acting as a hobby in college, but it wasn't until later in life that he pursued a career in film. He began acting in the 1940s and was soon one of the most sought-after actors in Iran. In the 1960s, Nozari transitioned to directing with "The Cycle," which received critical praise at international film festivals. He went on to direct several films that were both commercially successful and critically acclaimed. Nozari was also a mentor to many young filmmakers in Iran and was instrumental in the development of the Iranian New Wave. In addition to his work as a filmmaker, Nozari was also an activist and outspoken critic of the Iranian government's treatment of filmmakers and artists. Despite facing censorship and persecution, he continued to make films until the end of his life. Nozari's legacy as a filmmaker and advocate for artistic freedom continues to inspire generations of Iranian filmmakers.
Nozari's impact on the Iranian film industry cannot be overstated. He paved the way for future generations of filmmakers with his innovative and socially-conscious approach to storytelling. In addition to his feature films, Nozari also directed several documentaries, including "The Strangers," which chronicled the struggles of Iranian immigrants. He was a fervent supporter of Iranian cinema and worked tirelessly to promote its growth and success on the global stage.
Beyond his professional achievements, Nozari was also a devoted family man. He married his wife Mahin in the 1940s, and the couple had four children together. Nozari's dedication to his family and his commitment to his art were two of the defining qualities that made him such a beloved figure in Iran's cultural landscape.
Today, Nozari's legacy is celebrated both in Iran and around the world. His films continue to inspire and captivate audiences, and his voice as an advocate for artistic freedom and human rights remains as powerful as ever. Manoochehr Nozari will forever be remembered as a pioneering filmmaker and as one of the greatest cultural icons in the history of Iran.