Gurdwara Sri Tarn Taran Sahib is a gurdwara established by the fifth guru, Guru Arjan Dev, in the city of Tarn Taran Sahib, Punjab, India. The site has the distinction of having the largest sarovar (water pond) of all the gurdwaras. It is famous for the monthly gathering of pilgrims on the day of Amavas (a no-moon night).
The International Society for Krishna Consciousness (ISKCON), known colloquially as the Hare Krishna movement was founded in 1966 in New York City. Its core beliefs are based on traditional scriptures, particularly the Bhagavad Gita. The appearance of the movement and its culture has had adherents in India since the late 15th century and American and European converts since the early 1900s in North America, and in England in the 1930s.
Rani Ki Chhatri, a small but beautiful palace built by Raja Balram for his queen. In the days of yore the palace was a symbol of architectural excellence, interspersed with a bathing tank, fountains and water courses, was frequented by the royal ladies. The bathing tank with stairs all around, was filled with water that flowed into it from the nearby Agra Canal. Today this beautiful monument is lying in disrepair.
Chausath Khamba is a tomb built during 1623. It is located in Nizamuddin precincts of Sufi Muslim shrines and tombs in New Delhi, India. The name means "64 pillars" in Urdu and Hindi. It was built by Mirza Aziz Koka, son of Ataga Khan, as a mausoleum for himself, at the time when Mughal Emperor Jahangir ruled from Delhi.
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