Treaty of Paris (1857)

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For other treaties also known as a "Treaty of Paris", see Treaty of Paris (disambiguation).

The Treaty of Paris (1857) marked the end of the hostilities of the Anglo-Persian War. On the Persian side negotiations were handled by ambassador Ferukh Khan. The two sides signed the peace treaty on 4 March 1857.[1][2]

Persia in 1808 according to a British map, before losses to Russia in the north by the 1813 Treaty of Gulistan, and the loss of Herat to Great Britain in 1857 through the Treaty of Paris.

In the Treaty, the Persians agreed to withdraw from Herat, to apologise to the British ambassador on his return, and to sign a commercial treaty; the British agreed not to shelter opponents of the Shah in the embassy, and they abandoned the demand to replace prime minister as well as one requiring territorial concessions to the Imam of Muscat, a British ally.

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Immortal: A Military History of Iran and Its Armed Forces Steven R. Ward, p.80 [1]
  2. ^ The Middle East and North Africa 2004 Taylor & Francis Group, Lucy Dean p.364 [2]