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The Jamali Kamali Mosque, built-in 1528-1529 during the reign of Babur and positioned in an enclosed garden area, is built in red sandstone with white marble embellishments in the Archaeological Village complex in Mehrauli, Delhi.
This is an old architectural beauty of the sixteenths century. Jamali built the mosque for preaching and subsequently he was buried in the tomb. Kamali,who was his ardent follower, was buried in the adjacent place. A must see attraction if you are in Delhi.
Right at the gate of Mehrauli archaeological Park. It's an old monument. The mosque is quite beautiful. You can climb the stairs to access the minaret, but be careful as sometimes it's INFESTED WITH HORNETS. The symmetrical arches inside the mosque provide a great backdrop...More
Jamali was a pen name for poet, traveller and Sufi Shiekh Fuzlullah. He was also known as Jalal Khan. Jamali was a famous city poet for Lodi as well as Mughal Empire. Jamali was introduced to Sufism by Shiekh Samauddin.
The Mosque was built by...More
As we all know, this mosque located in the archaeological village which is based im mehrauli.
You can easily reach there by metro. Nearest metro station is QUTUB MINAR METRO STATION and from their you can find auto/cab. Fare costs 30-40 rs.
Comprise of two...More
During my holidays in Delhi, I had visited the Mehrauli Archeological Park and this is one of the better and well maintained tombs inside the park dedicated to Jamali Kamali. This place comprises of two monuments adjacent to each other - one is the mosque...More
A stunning structure that holds another intrigue and delight offered by architecture in India ... however the place is not maintained well and may lose its charm. The water is polluted and could benefit from a clear out of debris.
Overall it's an ok place...More
A residential neighbourhood more popular for its shopping extravaganza at display, South Ex (as known popularly) with Lajpat Nagar joining the party within a few minutes is where the local families of Delhi shop. A hot favourite with wedding shoppers, the busy South Ex market sprinkled with cafes, restaurants and bars, is home to the best of Indian shopping suiting
every style and trend, while Lajpat Nagar is a great example of a typical Indian bazaar, with a mix of roadside stalls & shops selling artwork, crockery to clothing, shoes & accessories, food kiosks (try the Tibetan momo) and mehendi sellers, applying delicate henna designs on outstretched palms. The markets remain closed on Mondays but are crowded to the hilt on other days, luring crowds with its amazing bargains.