Caravanserais sentence example

caravanserais
  • " college of two doors," built in 1439 by Shah Rukh, and some fine caravanserais, two dating from 1680.
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  • There are about ten commodious caravanserais and a number of colleges.
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  • There are said to be about thirty khans or caravanserais in Bagdad for the reception of pilgrims and merchants and their goods, none of which is of any importance as a building, with the single exception of the khan el-Aurtmeh adjoining the Marjanieh mosque, to which it formerly belonged.
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  • There are five caravanserais, three mosques and a post office.
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  • The principal street runs from the south or Kandahar gate to the market in front of the citadel, and is covered in with a vaulted roof through its entire length, the shops and buildings of this bazaar being much superior to those of the other streets, and the merchants' caravanserais, several of which are spacious and well built, all opening out on this great thoroughfare.
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  • Birjend has six good caravanserais, a college and some mosques; post and telegraph offices were established there in 1902.
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  • It is the market for the produce of the surrounding districts, has six caravanserais and a post office.
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  • The streets are very narrow, and the buildings of any interest few; most prominent are some large caravanserais belonging to the period of Sidon's modern prosperity, and the large mosque, formerly a church of the knights of St John.
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  • Outside the walls are the remains of a vast city, now for the most part in ruins, but the innumerable tombs, mosques, caravanserais and other edifices, which have resisted the havoc of time, afford abundant evidence of the ancient splendour of the place.
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  • and 300 Armenians), has extensive and well-stocked bazaars and fourteen large and many small caravanserais.
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  • Many caravanserais in Syria, Mesopotamia and Anatolia have considerable architectural merit; their style of construction is in general that known as Saracenic; their massive walls are of hewn stone; their proportions apt and grand.
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  • places analogous to inns and hotels, where not lodging only, but often food and other necessaries or comforts may be had for payment, are sometimes by inaccurate writers confounded with caravanserais.
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  • They are generally to be found within the town or village precincts, and are of much smaller dimensions than caravanserais.
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