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The ancient Egypt in Cairo stretches for a distance of one mile, and it is the oldest inhabited place in the region, and it is considered the crossroads of a religious and cultural path, where it combines Islamic, Christian, and Jewish history, and one of the most important places that can be visited in ancient Egypt is the Amr Mosque, which is the first mosque built in Cairo, and the synagogue of Ben Ezra, which was built in the ninth century, in addition to many old churches, such as: the Church of St. Abu Sirjeh, and the Church of the Virgin Mary built in the fourth century.
Muhammad Ali Mosque
The Muhammad Ali Mosque is named after the Alabaster Mosque, which is one of the famous mosques in Cairo, and it is located at an altitude of 11.5 meters, and is famous for its front walls made of alabaster. It was built by the ruler of Egypt, Muhammad Ali Pasha, to commemorate his son Tosson Pasha who died in 1816 AD, and the mosque is known as The largest Ottoman-style mosque, built in the first half of the nineteenth century.
In Giza, which is located in Cairo, there are the greatest pyramids that are famous for royal architecture, temples and bridges that were built 4000 years ago, where these pyramids can be visited, to enjoy seeing the ancient Egyptian creations, including the pyramid of Khufu, which is the largest pyramid in Giza, and the Khafre pyramid It is the second largest pyramid, in addition to the pyramid of Menkaure, which is the smallest.
The Museum of Islamic Art in Cairo
The Museum of Islamic Art in Cairo contains the most magnificent collections of Islamic art in the world, and is the most organized museum in the Middle East, displaying nearly 80,000 artifacts.
Khan Al Khalili Market
Khan Al Khalili Market is considered one of the largest and most beautiful markets in Cairo, although there are many markets in Cairo, but it attracts tourists and local residents more than others, and this market was originally part of the great Fatimid Palace complex, which was built in The first century, and this market has been updated throughout history, the most recent of which was the update made by the last Mamluk sultan in the sixteenth century, adding huge gates and sub-streets for trade, as well as the possibility of distinguishing the original architecture when passing through the gates and vaulted ceilings.