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minarets

minarets Sentence Examples

  • Its long subjection to Turkey has left little trace of antiquity, and the most striking features in the general view are the minarets of the disused mosques (only four are now in use) and the Mahommedan burying-grounds.

  • These ruins, for which the name Kizil minare or Chihil menare (" the forty columns or minarets "), can be traced back to the 13th century, are now known as Takhti Jamshid (" the throne of Jamshid ").

  • Over it rose a dome entirely covered with gold, with two minarets at the sides, likewise gilt all over.

  • In front of the dome rose two lofty minarets covered with blue tiles.

  • The minarets of the mosque of Aurangzeb rise above all.

  • 1 7, Minarets.

  • The central dome has but a slight elevation outside, but with the numerous cupolas round, and the minarets, it forms a picturesque group which is wanting in the mosques of Kairawan, Cordova, and other examples in North Africa.

  • from the sea, and has rather a pleasant appearance with its minarets and its palace, surrounded with gardens and olive-groves.

  • Most of them are surmounted by bright-coloured cupolas and minarets.

  • The two great domes above the tombs, the four lofty minarets and part of the facade of this shrine, are overlaid with gold, and from whatever direction the traveler approaches Bagdad, its glittering domes and minarets are the first objects which meet his eye.

  • It is a huge ornate building with minarets and a lofty cupola faced with shining blue tiles.

  • In the court before the dome rise two minarets, plated, like the dome, with finely beaten gold from the height of a man and upward.

  • From various points the traveller can look over the city, with its great citadel, its many minarets and its flat-topped houses.

  • The most important feature of the town is the great shrine of Hosain, containing the tomb of the martyr, with its golden dome and triple minarets, two of which are gilded.

  • Damghan was an important city in the middle ages, but only a ruined mosque with a number of massive columns and some fine wood carvings and two minarets of the 11th century remain of that period.

  • There are many lofty minarets in various parts of the town, and a fine mosque built of ancient materials.

  • Three conspicuous minarets rise, two from the Haram, the other in the north quarter.

  • There are Armenian and Catholic churches, but the most beautiful building is a medresse erected in the 12th century by the Seljuks, with ornamental doorway and two graceful minarets known as the Chifte Minare.

  • Below lies the city with its ancient walls and lofty towers, its gardens and squares, its palaces and its mosques, with their delicately-carved domes and minarets covered with fantastic tracery, the port of Bulak, the gardens and palace of Shubra, the broad river studded with islands, the valley of the Nile dotted with groups of trees, with the pyramids on the north horizon, and on the east the barren cliffs, backed by a waste of sand.

  • The dome and the two slender minarets of this mosque form one of the most picturesque features of Cairo, and are visible from a great distance.

  • The upper parts of the minarets are covered with green tiles.

  • The chief tomb mosques are those of Sultan Barkuk, with two domes and two minarets, completed A.D.

  • Of the city of Ghazni, the vast capital of Mahmud and his race, iio substantial relics survive, except the tomb of Mahmud and two remarkable brick minarets.

  • Twenty-four minarets rise from the various mosques.

  • Running south from Khedive Avenue at the spot where the Gordon statue stands, is Victoria Avenue, leading to Abbas Square, in the centre of which is the great mosque with two minarets.

  • From the marble terrace which surrounds it rise four tall minarets of the same material, one at each corner.

  • Three domes of white marble rise from its roof, with two tall minarets at the front corners.

  • Though in general ill-built and partly ruinous, the town possesses some fine mosques, with lofty minarets, public baths and busy bazaars.

  • 3 About the middle of this line the longitudinal thoroughfares are pushed aside by the vast courtyard and colonnades composing the great mosque, which, with its spacious arcades surrounding the Ka`ba and other holy places, and its seven minarets, forms the only prominent architectural feature of the city.

  • Another great change in the general aspect of the city has been produced by the erection of stately mosques in the most commanding situations, where dome and minarets and huge rectangular buildings present a combination of mass and slenderness, of rounded lines and soaring pinnacles, which gives to Constantinople an air of unique dignity and grace, and at the same time invests it with the glamour of the oriental world.

  • Built partly on the low ground along the edge of the bay and partly on the hill to the north (a compact mass of mica schist), the city with its white houses enclosed by white walls runs up along natural ravines to the castle of the Heptapyrgion, or Seven Towers, and is rendered picturesque by numerous domes and minarets and the foliage of elms, cypresses and mulberry trees.

  • Nothing on the outside tells you what on earth to expect inside no minarets, no bells to summon the faithful.

  • minarets of the mosque of Sultan Hassan.

  • faded minarets, pavement markets, Arabian sweet shops and the crumbling remains of ancient civilisations.. .

  • Here stands the Hassan II Mosque, the world's largest mosque with one of the world's tallest minarets.

  • The fort has a three storied structure with slender minarets at the South Gate.

  • The use of twin minarets at Erzurum and at Sivas indicates the importance of Imperial symbolism in medrese design.

  • minarets roller new york be going on.

  • Appeals blared from the mosque minarets implored people to stop destroying the city, the Arab language TV al-Jazeera reported.

  • Its long subjection to Turkey has left little trace of antiquity, and the most striking features in the general view are the minarets of the disused mosques (only four are now in use) and the Mahommedan burying-grounds.

  • These ruins, for which the name Kizil minare or Chihil menare (" the forty columns or minarets "), can be traced back to the 13th century, are now known as Takhti Jamshid (" the throne of Jamshid ").

  • Over it rose a dome entirely covered with gold, with two minarets at the sides, likewise gilt all over.

  • In front of the dome rose two lofty minarets covered with blue tiles.

  • The minarets of the mosque of Aurangzeb rise above all.

  • 1 7, Minarets.

  • The central dome has but a slight elevation outside, but with the numerous cupolas round, and the minarets, it forms a picturesque group which is wanting in the mosques of Kairawan, Cordova, and other examples in North Africa.

  • from the sea, and has rather a pleasant appearance with its minarets and its palace, surrounded with gardens and olive-groves.

  • Most of them are surmounted by bright-coloured cupolas and minarets.

  • The two great domes above the tombs, the four lofty minarets and part of the facade of this shrine, are overlaid with gold, and from whatever direction the traveler approaches Bagdad, its glittering domes and minarets are the first objects which meet his eye.

  • It is a huge ornate building with minarets and a lofty cupola faced with shining blue tiles.

  • In the court before the dome rise two minarets, plated, like the dome, with finely beaten gold from the height of a man and upward.

  • The mosques with their cupolas and minarets, and houses built in Eastern fashion contrast curiously with the Renaissance style of most of the modern buildings, the medieval aspect of the castle and the quaint appearance of the Dutch houses still standing.

  • From various points the traveller can look over the city, with its great citadel, its many minarets and its flat-topped houses.

  • The most important feature of the town is the great shrine of Hosain, containing the tomb of the martyr, with its golden dome and triple minarets, two of which are gilded.

  • Damghan was an important city in the middle ages, but only a ruined mosque with a number of massive columns and some fine wood carvings and two minarets of the 11th century remain of that period.

  • There are many lofty minarets in various parts of the town, and a fine mosque built of ancient materials.

  • Three conspicuous minarets rise, two from the Haram, the other in the north quarter.

  • There are Armenian and Catholic churches, but the most beautiful building is a medresse erected in the 12th century by the Seljuks, with ornamental doorway and two graceful minarets known as the Chifte Minare.

  • Below lies the city with its ancient walls and lofty towers, its gardens and squares, its palaces and its mosques, with their delicately-carved domes and minarets covered with fantastic tracery, the port of Bulak, the gardens and palace of Shubra, the broad river studded with islands, the valley of the Nile dotted with groups of trees, with the pyramids on the north horizon, and on the east the barren cliffs, backed by a waste of sand.

  • The dome and the two slender minarets of this mosque form one of the most picturesque features of Cairo, and are visible from a great distance.

  • The upper parts of the minarets are covered with green tiles.

  • The chief tomb mosques are those of Sultan Barkuk, with two domes and two minarets, completed A.D.

  • Of the city of Ghazni, the vast capital of Mahmud and his race, iio substantial relics survive, except the tomb of Mahmud and two remarkable brick minarets.

  • Twenty-four minarets rise from the various mosques.

  • Running south from Khedive Avenue at the spot where the Gordon statue stands, is Victoria Avenue, leading to Abbas Square, in the centre of which is the great mosque with two minarets.

  • From the marble terrace which surrounds it rise four tall minarets of the same material, one at each corner.

  • Three domes of white marble rise from its roof, with two tall minarets at the front corners.

  • Though in general ill-built and partly ruinous, the town possesses some fine mosques, with lofty minarets, public baths and busy bazaars.

  • 3 About the middle of this line the longitudinal thoroughfares are pushed aside by the vast courtyard and colonnades composing the great mosque, which, with its spacious arcades surrounding the Ka`ba and other holy places, and its seven minarets, forms the only prominent architectural feature of the city.

  • The beautiful mosques and madrasas (theological colleges) are dilapidated; no astronomers study the sky from the tops of their minarets; and the scholars of the madrasas waste their time on the most deplorably puerile scholasticism.

  • Another great change in the general aspect of the city has been produced by the erection of stately mosques in the most commanding situations, where dome and minarets and huge rectangular buildings present a combination of mass and slenderness, of rounded lines and soaring pinnacles, which gives to Constantinople an air of unique dignity and grace, and at the same time invests it with the glamour of the oriental world.

  • Built partly on the low ground along the edge of the bay and partly on the hill to the north (a compact mass of mica schist), the city with its white houses enclosed by white walls runs up along natural ravines to the castle of the Heptapyrgion, or Seven Towers, and is rendered picturesque by numerous domes and minarets and the foliage of elms, cypresses and mulberry trees.

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