Biography of Bahram o Varanes. (???)

Name of several Sassanian Kings of Persia:

-Bahram or Varanes I, King of Persia. King of Persia, who occupied the throne between 273 and 276, son of Hormuz and grandson of Shapur, of the dynasty of the Sassanids. He/She succeeded his brother Ormizd i. pressed by the soothsayers of the Kingdom, Mani, founder of Manichaeism, it jailed and persecuted Christians and Buddhists: Bahram or Varanes II, King of Persia. King from 276 to 293. Son and successor of Bahram I. Disputes over the throne with his brother Ormizd facilitated the invasion of Mesopotamia, carried out by the Roman Emperor Caro, and the subsequent transfer of a portion of the Asian region to Diocletian, 287. He/She spent much of his reign fighting the warlike tribes of the Indo-Bahram or Varanes III, King of Persia. King in the 293. He/She succeeded his cousin, but only came to reign for four to eight months-Bahram or Varanes IV, King of Persia. King between 388 and 399, brother and successor of Sapor III. Under the pressure of the Huns heftalies on the Jurasan, agreed with Teodosio I the partition of Armenia. He/She founded the city of Kermanshah-Bahram or Varanes V, King of Persia Gor or Gur (the evening primrose). King between 421 and 438. With the help of the Arab King of Hira he/she dethroned Khosrau, who had been crowned after the assassination of his father, Yezdeguerdo I. The persecution of Christians sparked the war with Byzantium; defeated by the Emperor romanoriental in 421, he/she decreed freedom of cults. It contained the heftalies Huns and extended its influence to the Asia Central-Bahram or Varanes VI Subin or Tschubin. King from 590 to 591. Persian General in the service of the sassanians, fought victoriously against the Armenians and the Turks. After his defeat by the Byzantines (589) was removed, after which rebelled and stripped of the throne to the Sassanid Khosrau II, who recovered with the help of the Byzantines. Bahram fled to Turkestan, where he/she was murdered. His adventurous life survived in the Persian medieval literature.