1. Shah Cheragh Mosque in Shiraz (place of pilgrimage)
2. Motorcycle escort (police) leading green van with municipal plates containing the two Jews accused of spying for Israel: Asher Zadmehr (alleged mastermind), who is a university professor in Shiraz, and Farhad Seleh.
3. Van with curtains arriving at court.
4. Shiraz Islamic court.
5. Three lawyers of the accused.
6. Head of the court (Judge Nourani)
7. Farhad Seleh walking in followed by court cameraman.
8. Judge Nourani
9. Seleh conferring with lawyer.
IRIB - No Access Iran
10. Various of Ashr Zadmehr "confessing"
11. Lawyer Naseri shaking hands David Windsor, third secretary for Australian embassy who attended trial as observer
12. SOUNDBITE (Farsi) Naseri, Lead Defence Lawyer
13. Court sign, balance of justice and symbol of Islamic Republic of Iran
14. Various of family of Seleh waiting outside courthouse
15. SOUNDBITE (French) Pierre Dunac, Lawyers Without Borders
16. Farhad Seleh (red slippers) in the courtyard of the court with security guards, going to meet his family.
17. Ashr Zadmehr surrounded by his family.
19. UPSOUND (Farsi) "No, no they treated me very well" Ashr Zadmehr, Defendant
18. Daughter crying wiping face with scarf of school uniform.
19. Hugging son and mother.
20. Pierre Dunac shaking hands with the lawyers of the case followed by Zerbib.
21. Zadmehr's father with his grandson sitting next to the court praying.
22. Various afternoon prayer session in Rabbi Zadeh synagogue praying for the accused
23. Young man conducting the prayer session
24. Young boy.
25. Old Jewish sector of Shiraz.
26. Jewish family house in Jewish sector of Shiraz.
The trial in Iran of 13 Jews charged with spying for Israel continues to generate international concern.
The defence and international human rights activists have questioned the fairness of the jury-less and closed-door revolutionary court and the U-S has warned the outcome could have international repercussions.
If convicted, the defendants could face long prison terms or death.
The trial of the Iranian Jews is drawing to a close.
This week, a number of defendants appeared in court in the southern city of Shiraz.
Farhad Seleh, a 40-year-old textile shopkeeper and religion teacher, and co-accused Asher Zadmehr, a 54-year-old university language professor, pleaded guilty to spying for Israel.
Iranian officials said the men had confessed to collecting information and photographs of military facilities and other sensitive installations.
Israel denies any of the defendants are spies.
In all, 10 Jews have been held behind closed doors in the revolutionary court since the trial began on 1 May.
Nine have pleaded guilty - one has denied the charges.
Three more defendants have been free on bail since February, but their charges are likely to be less serious.
Defence lawyers have questioned the fairness of the revolutionary court, where the judge is also the prosecutor and their is no jury.
The trial has generated international concern but the lawyers are keen that the attention doesn't affect the outcome of the trial.
"We are worried that - with the interference of especially foreigners, and particularly the U-S secretary of state, that the case will become political, and if this case turns political then the judiciary process will be hurt."
SUPER CAPTION: Esmail Naseri, Lead Defence Lawyer
Human rights watchdog Amnesty International has said that proceedings in the trial were far short of international standards for fair trial.
Two lawyers from the French-based organisation Lawyers Without Borders are monitoring proceedings and are standing by to offer assistance to the defence team.
(Q: Why is there interest in this case?)
"It is effectively a case that has interested the international community because I believe that primarily there is a lack of information about it emanating. However, today we can say that the information has defused and everybody knows approximately what is going on."
SUPER CAPTION: Pierre Dunac, French Lawyer, Lawyers Without Borders
The families of the defendants have been following the trial proceedings closely.
Seleh and Zadmehr were allowed to leave the court for a brief reunion with their loved ones.
They told their relatives - and reporters - that they'd been treated well.
"No, no they treated me very well."
SUPER CAPTION: Ashr Zadmehr, Defendant
The meeting with the family was fraught with emotions.
If convicted, the men could face long prison terms or death.
Two Jews were hanged on similar charges three years ago.
The relatives and the defence lawyers argue that the confessions made by the suspects do not constitute grounds for conviction.
They are demanding that the court produce evidence.
They are also arguing that the information the defendants admit to passing to Israel was not classified and that their activities did not therefore amount to espionage.
The trial also has had a negative impact on the 25-thousand Jews in Iran - the largest Jewish community in the Middle East outside Israel.
Several Jews have found themselves isolated from their Iranian compatriots.
Iranian Jews have faced some government restrictions since the 1979 Islamic revolution, but they have been free to practice their religion and they face little overt discrimination.