New Julfa Armenian Cemetery
Among those interred here are:
- William Bell (1591–1624) - British factor of East India Company in Isfahan
- Hans Rudolf Städler (1609–1637) - Swiss watch-maker of Shah Safi who killed a man who had entered his house. He chose to be executed instead of conversion to Islam and died as a Christian martyr.
- Alexander de Rhodes (1591–1660) - French Jesuit missionary who had a lasting impact on Christianity in Viet Nam
- Francis Vernon (1637-1677) - English traveller
- Tadeusz Mironowicz (d. 1686) - the legate of the King of Poland in Safavid court of Persia
- Xavier Hommaire de Hell (1812-1848) - French geographer, engineer and traveller
- Dr. Leslie Griffiths (1899–1942) - Australian missionary of Church Mission Society who was killed in Lorestan along with his 10 year-old son Ian and the British vice-consul in Isfahan, Robert Christopher Skipworth Harris (1907-1942) searching for the remains of a crashed military aircraft of Allied Forces in the mountains of Lorestan.
- Ernst Hoeltzer (1835-1911) - German engineer and photographer
- Ernst Jakob Christoffel (1876–1955) - German Evangelical pastor who founded Christian Blind Mission and built homes for blind children, orphans, physically disabled, and deaf persons in Turkey (Sivas and Malatia) and Iran (Tabriz and New Julfa).
See full list of international internmets here
During World War II (1942–1945), hundreds of Polish orphans passed through Isfahan from Soviet Union en route to the Persian Gulf ports for departure to Africa or to New Zealand. Some of them lived in Isfahan from the beginning until the end of the war, other stayed there shortly. They had to recover their health as soon as possible, having gone through arduous experience in Soviet Union.
The graves of those Polish, who did not succeed in coming back home, situated on a separate section at the eastern border of the cemetery, at main alley dividing the cemetery and is surrounded by a rather low wall. At its right border, there are two rows of individual graves. The section includes 18 graves (1 military an 17 civilians) altogether. The principal element of the Polish plot is a central granite monument with Piast Eagle, engraved on it. The eagle is crowned and it has an image of Czestochowa Holy Mother on its chest. It is located near the grave of Tadeusz Mironowicz.