Most Beautiful Mosques of Iran

Most Beautiful Mosques of Iran

Architecture in Islamic era

Due to the importance of the kings and especially the architectural artists, the construction of the mosques faced a major transformation, and naveboards, and later forty pillars, were created with desirable performances, especially the most striking performances of art, especially during the Safavid period. The process of mosque from the Safavid era to the present day has been based on the authenticity of the beautiful designs in the facades, which have been presented in many ways to the Islamic world in a remarkable way for Iran.

Elements of common mosque architecture

Mosques in all the places that are built have common architectural elements; the courtyard, the porch, the porch, the minaret, the dome, the shrine, and the altar, but some mosques like Sheikh Lotfollah Mosque in Isfahan have no courtyard and minaret. No temple can also have a sanctuary, as there are some mosques with a number of altars; for example, there is the Mosque of Isfahan, which has 9 altars, but most mosques have a sanctuary in the south of the mosque.

The Vakil Mosque is one of the most beautiful mosques in Iran, with astonishing architecture and is renowned for its beautiful Spiral Pillars, Pearl archs, Marble Minbar and is located near the Vakil Bazaar and the Vakil bathroom which you can see these two attractions as well.

The Jameh Mosque of Yazd is one of the architectural and historical masterpieces of the world, and it can be said that it has the highest minarets in the world. The monument of this mosque has been glorious for centuries, which shines beyond the history of the civilization of this land. The Jameh Mosque of Yazd is one of the most beautiful mosques in the Timurid period, which is considered to be the most beautiful architectural masterpieces of the 9th century AH in terms of tiled roofs, minarets and inscriptions. Although the main building of the mosque is attributed to the Pre-Timurid era, the current building shows, according to the existing inscriptions, which was built during the Timurid period.