Persian mother loses the womanhood bond when her daughter marries, writes Shane Persian, in her new book, Persian Mother Marries.

Persian, an author and writer, is the daughter of Persians, who migrated to Persia from Iraq in the seventh century.

Persians are one of the largest ethnic groups in Iran, and in many ways they have been the most persecuted by the Islamic regime.

Persians are considered heretics by many Iranians, and many were killed or exiled during the rule of Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini, who led the 1979 revolution that overthrew the Shah.

In 2009, a number of Iranians were arrested and sentenced to death for apostasy, the most recent case in the country’s history.

While many of the cases of the persecution of Persian families during the Khomeinist era, the 1979 Revolution, were prosecuted by the Shah, a new law introduced in 2012, called the Family Law, gives the courts the authority to investigate, prosecute, and imprison families that are deemed to be linked to the 1979 uprising.

This has prompted several families to challenge the law, which is now being challenged in the Supreme Court.

Persia is a Muslim-majority country, and one of its largest ethnic minorities, with about 20 million Muslims living in Iran.

In 2013, the country recorded the highest number of cases of forced disappearances of women, more than any other country in the world.

In the book, Persians describe how, when they met, the first thing they did was hug and kiss.

The two shared a passionate love for each other, Persian says, and they started a family together.

“This is how we met,” Persian writes.

“We shared a love for one another.”

After the couple divorced, the family was forced to move to the capital, Tehran, where Persians was living in exile.

For two years, they lived in the city of Tashkent, which was the capital of Uzbekistan at the time.

Persias mother and daughter married in 1979, and she had no choice but to move back to Tehran.

Her new husband was a university student.

She gave birth to a son in 1981.

Persiana says the couple continued to live in the same apartment complex and, after their divorce, lived with their son, who was now four years old.

In 2011, the Iranian government changed the law in an effort to stem the flow of families to Tashkek, Persiana says.

Persija’s new husband moved back to the United States, and after a few months of living in the United Kingdom, Persija says, they divorced and moved to Oklahoma.

The couple did not remarry.

Persija and her husband had been living with their other daughter and son, both in Oklahoma.

“It was a really difficult time,” Persiana writes.

The couple lived in Oklahoma until 2013, when the United Nations Human Rights Council voted to end the family-based discrimination against Iranian and Uzbek women.

After the UN vote, Persia and her mother were allowed to return to Iran.

“I have been in this country for nearly 20 years and never felt like I was discriminated against,” Persija tells me.

“When I went back to Iran, I felt like my country was really welcoming to me.”

In 2014, the United Arab Emirates issued a travel ban on Persian and her family, and the United Sates Department of State also began enforcing a ban on the family.

The United States has since issued similar travel bans on a number other Iranian and Muslim-American women, including the mother of the couple.

Persi says the family moved to the U.S. when she was in college and that the travel ban made it difficult to get to the States to see her and her daughter.

“I lost a lot of hope in my family and in the whole world,” Persi says.

“It was very difficult to even get a visa.”

While many people have criticized the travel restrictions, some say that the restrictions are necessary to keep families together and protect their families from potential abuse.

“In many ways, we don’t have the power to stop people from coming to our country, to our city, to other parts of the world, if they are coming from other countries, or from other parts,” Persica says.

“But in order to prevent a family from leaving, you need to have a ban that is enforced.”

According to the Iranian human rights group, the Committee for the Defense of Human Rights, the Family Laws have caused severe damage to families.

“The laws are very harsh, and people are often deprived of their rights in the name of security,” says Shirin Ebadi, a human rights advocate.

According to Ebadi’s organization, the government has used the Family laws to prevent the families of women who have had abortions and