1. Imam Square in Esfahan, Iran
Imam or Naqsh-e Jahan Square is surrounded by Islamic architecture icons, like the intricately tiled Naghsh-e Jahan Mosque, the six-story Ali Qapu Palace, and the Qeysarie Gate, which opens to the Esfahan Grand Bazaar.

2. The Muslim Quarter in Xian, China
Islam traveled to China along the Silk Road. Founded in the first century, Xian’s Grand Mosque stands out among other mosques thanks to its’ Chinese-style architecture and gardens. The surrounding area’s winding alleys are full of delicious street food and restaurants.

3. Aga Khan Park in Toronto, Canada
A gift to Toronto from billionaire spiritual leader and philanthropist Aga Khan IV, the park, Ismaili Centre, and Aga Khan Museum combine spirit, art, history, and nature in one place.

Photo by Aga Khan Park/Aly Manji

4. Hassan II Mosque in Casablanca, Morocco
At almost 700 feet tall, Hassan II Mosque’s minarets are the world’s tallest. Since the mosque sits on a peninsula, it resembles a giant Islamic lighthouse.

5. The Taj Mahal in Agra, India
Built between 1631 and 1648 by 20,000 workmen and master craftsmen, this white marble marvel honors the memory of then-emperor Shah Jahan’s favorite wife. It’s not only the jewel of Muslim art in India, but also one of the most famous Muslim landmarks in the world.

6. The Alhambra in Granada, Spain
Though the last Moorish ruler departed Grenada in 1492, Spain is still home to an impressive collection of Islamic sights. The Alhambra’s medieval courtyards, reflection pools, and ornamental garden will blow any visitor away.

7. The Cave of Hira in Mecca, Saudi Arabia
Located in Jabal al-Nour (Mountain of Light), this cave is where the Prophet Muhammad received his first revelation.

8. National Mosque in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
Backpackers in South East Asia may not realize it, but Malaysia is in fact a Muslim-majority nation. Built-in the 60s, the National Mosque in Kuala Lumpur showcases modernized Islamic style. The white latticework resembles Arabic calligraphy, while the pleated blue roof is modeled after an unfolding fan.

9. Qol Sharif Mosque in Kazan, Russia
The castle-like, teal-roofed mosque that stands now is actually a recent reconstruction project; the original was destroyed by Ivan the Terrible in the 16th century.

10. Montaza Palace in Alexandria, Egypt
The Montaza Palace along the Mediterranean coast was a summer palace for King Fuad I. The grounds and its extensive gardens are now open to the public.

11. Sheikh Zayed Grand Mosque in Abu Dhabi, UAE
Featuring 82 domes, 24-karat gold chandeliers, and the world’s largest hand-knotted carpet, the Sheikh Zayed Grand Mosque can hold up to 40,000 worshippers. The first ceremony was the funeral of its namesake and former United Arab Emirates president, Sheikh Zayed, who is buried at the site.

12. Museum of Islamic Art in Doha, Qatar
The Met, Louvre, and other international museums house extraordinary Islamic art sections, but the Museum of Islamic Art in Qatar is completely focused on art from the Arab world. It houses Islamic art from three continents created over 1,400 years.

13. Medina of Tunis in Tunis, Tunisia
The medina of Tunis dates back to the 13th century and is now a UNESCO World Heritage site. Its souk has everything from rugs to perfume, but the medina also features mosques, alleys, ancient houses, and hammams (traditional bathhouses).

15. Makhdoom Sahib Shrine in Jammu and Kashmir, India
Poised on the spiritual Sharika Hill, Hari Parbat Fort provides Sikh, Hindu, and Muslim significance as well as panoramic views of Srinagar city and Dal Lake. The Makhdoom Sahib Shrine on the southern side is dedicated to a Sufi saint who helped spread Islam in the region.

16. Sultan Amir Ahmad Bathhouse in Kashan, Iran
Also known as the Qasemi Bathhouse, the interior of this public Iranian bathhouse is is decorated with turquoise and gold tiles and intricate paintings. The roof is made of multiple domes that provide bathers with lighting while concealing them from the outside.

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