Uzbekistan, a small country in Central Asia, does not have a high sense of existence in the eyes of many people, and there are very few tourists here. But here is a long history and a laid-back life, which makes people linger.
The Afroshaba History Museum is located in Registan Square. It is one of the most important buildings in Uzbekistan. It and the three seminaries on the square-Ulube Theological Seminary, Tilia-Kari Theological Seminary, The Hill-Dore Theological Seminary forms the magnificent square today, and different architectural styles are integrated, highlighting the rich history of the city.
From the 6th century BC to 1220 AD, Samarkand experienced many cycles of invasion and revival. This is due to the hill fortress Afrosiab in the northeast of Samarkand. Legend has it that the origin of this name has a lot to do with the hero Turan portrayed in the Persian epic Shah Nama of Firdausi. Behind the defensive fortress live the Sogdians who opened the eastern and western cultural and commercial ties. It was not until the 1880s that Russian archaeologists began to excavate these relics and make them public through this small museum.
Inside you can see frescoes of Chinese generals in the Tang Dynasty, as well as Greek silver coins from the Alexander period.
It's pretty good, and I like it better.