Dome of the Rock

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Related to Islamic art and architecture: Islamic architecture

Dome of the Rock

(Named Buildings) the mosque in Jerusalem, Israel, built in 691 ad by caliph `Abd al-Malik: the third most holy place of Islam; stands on the Temple Mount alongside the al-Aqsa mosque. Also called (not in Muslim usage): Mosque of Omar

Dome′ of the Rock′

a shrine in Jerusalem at the site from which Muhammad ascended through the seven heavens to the throne of God: built on the site of the Jewish Temple.
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Islamic Art and Architecture addresses the complexity of Islamic art and architecture through an historical lens.
Scholars of Islamic art and architecture investigate affect, emotion, and subjectivity in the art of the early modern Persianate Islamic world.
I was given the opportunity to write about Islamic art and architecture in Turkey.
After spending one year there, he went to the School of African and Oriental Studies (SOAS) to do a Masters in the History of Islamic Art and Architecture.
ISLAMABAD -- Faisal Mosque is attracting a large number of people from different parts of the country, which is the symbol of Islamic art and architecture.
As over 1,000 students from different schools, besides parents, attended the week-long expo, they were exposed to the five pillars of Islam, the teachings of the Holy Quran and the intricacies of Islamic art and architecture.
The 3-volume Grove Encyclopedia of Islamic Art and Architecture (GEI), edited by Jonathan Bloom and Sheila Blair, is the first encyclopedia devoted exclusively to the arts of the Islamic lands.
The Symbolism of Light in Islamic Art and Architecture,' and 'Light in Persian Painting' among others.
Written by senior scholars, the 13 essays of this beautifully produced proceedings have been written to be accessible to students and the general reader rather than solely a specialized audience, making this a useful introductory volume to the world of Islamic art and architecture.
Apart from these excavation reports two papers were noteworthy as their titles suggest as examinations of Byzantine art and architecture in relation to Turkish/ Islamic art and architecture.
This subjectivity is made possible, as Tabbaa notes, by a range of regional studies in Islamic art and architecture that have emerged in the past few decades--meaning that for the first time we may begin to quantify the diversity of Islamic gardens.
On geometry in Islamic art and architecture, see also: Akkach, S.

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