Masjed emam ali oslo
chenar tree beams and inset with complex decoration. Description : Naqsh-e Jahan Square known as Imam Square formerly known as Shah datakurs oslo Square is a square situated at the center of Isfahan city Iran. The square is surrounded by buildings from the Safavid era. The square enclosure belongs to the municipality; the bazaars around the square and the shops in the squares environs are owned by the Endowments Office. This great Safavid Palace was one of nearly 300 built in Isfahan when it was the capital of Iran.
It was largely completed under Shah Abbas II (1642-1667 although work may have started on the palace as early as 1598, and is said to derive its name from the pillars which dominate the verandah. The interior of the dome is ornamented with a sunburst at the apex from which descend tiers of arabesque. The bridge is some 110 meters long and a little over 20m wide for most of its course.
102 on, in accordance with the. Constructed between 15, it is now an important historical site, and one of unesco's World Heritage Sites. The thirty four piers on which it is constructed are.49m thick and the arches are.57m wide. Beautiful garden and one thousand and one night environments. It derives its inspiration from Si-o-Seh Pol, being built in two layers, however it expands and enhances many of the features of the older bridge. In short, the royal square of Esfahan was the preeminent monument of Persian socio-cultural life during the Safavid dynasty. The magnificent talar or verandah (Iwan is the dominant feature of the palace and the slender columns, over 40m tall, which support flybussen lesund 2017 it are cut from single chenar trees (platanus orientalis).
Show on map Coppersmith Artisans in Esfahan Fullscreen Small Java Young Artisans - Esfahan A workshop fine arts workshop, where a number of artisans sat and painted on the ceramic bowls and vases in the Grand bazaar of Esfahan Show on map Young Artisans. Its vast sandy esplanade was used for promenades, for assembling troops, for playing polo, for celebrations, and for public executions. Also known as Naghsh-e Jahan (Image of the World and formerly as Meidan-e Shah, Meidan Emam is not typical of urban ensembles in Iran, where cities are usually tightly laid out without sizeable open spaces. Its notable feature is that you can literally shake the minarets when you climb up into the top of one of them and if one of the minarets is shaken, the other minaret will shake as well.