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This is a charming small mosque that was built by Sultan Mehmed the Third between 1760 and 1763. It is small enough to feel more intimate than the very large mosques but it has interesting architectural features. There is a beautiful courtyard and...more
When I visited here, tulips were in full bloom. Corresponded with the name of this mosque! ( Lale means tulip. ) The inside of the mosque was slpendid and beautiful. Really breathtaking!! There is a small bazaar around this mosque, but you can buy the...More
Laleli Mosque was lying very quiet when I visited it on Wednesday of last week, at around 4 pm. I had strolled down from Sultanahmet to Beyazit, Ordu Caddesi, and then on to Laleli Bulvarı.
When you are there, do not only visit the attractive...More
Laleli Camii is a real beauty. It lies in Laleli/Aksaray. A lot of shops nearby deal in household textiles (curtains, bedspreads, towels...). I found that interesting because as a tourist one can see how Turkish people decorate their homes. Within walking distance are the equally...More
This mosque has the modern world built up around it. As a result it doesn't have much of an expansive courtyard but it rises above later buildings on the local busy roads. Inside it's a mosque with a warm feeling and classic Ottoman design. This...More
The Laleli Mosque is an 18th-century Ottoman imperial mosque located in Laleli, Fatih. It was built by the Ottoman Sultan III. Mustafa. His tomb and the grave of his son II.Selim are located next to mosque.
You will find lots of historical mosque in Istanbul. Most of them has been built by Ottoman Empires. Laleli Mosque is at the old town and easy to go by tram. You will like to visit this nice mosque and find lots of historical places...More
This was built for Mustafa III by Mehmet Tahir Ağa, perhaps the greatest and most creative of the Turkish Baroque architects. Interestingly, the dome is supported on an octagonal support system. The octagonal storey has arches with salternating half-domes and windows. Most of the former...More
Tourists, hawkers, and locals come together at the Grand Bazaar to comb its labyrinthine passageways in search of a bargain – be it a pair of brand name jeans, a handcrafted silk rug, or a perfectly brewed cup of tea. Outside the vast bazaar, worn, narrow streets wind their way down from its lofty perch to the southern shore of the Golden Horn, where the evocatively aromatic Spice Bazaar beckons alongside
the elegant New Mosque (opened in 1665). Nearby, the famed Galata Bridge offers pedestrian access to urban delights across the river in Istanbul’s more residential and contemporary neighborhoods, while the must-see sights of Sultanahmet are but a leisurely stroll away.