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The Wazir Khan Mosque
Mosque
(Punjabi and Urdu: مسجد وزیر خان ‬‎; Masjid Wazīr Khān) is 17th century mosque located in the city of Lahore, capital of the Pakistani province of Punjab. The mosque was commissioned during the reign of the Mughal Emperor Shah Jahan as part of an ensemble of buildings that also included the nearby Shahi Hammam
Shahi Hammam
baths. Construction of Wazir Khan Mosque
Mosque
began in 1634 C.E., and was completed in 1641.[2] Considered to be the most ornately decorated Mughal-era mosque,[1] Wazir Khan Mosque
Mosque
is renowned for its intricate faience tile work known as kashi-kari, as well as its interior surfaces that are almost entirely embellished with elaborate Mughal-era frescoes. The mosque has been under extensive restoration since 2009 under the direction of the Aga Khan Trust for Culture
Aga Khan Trust for Culture
and the Government of Punjab,[3] with contributions from the governments of Germany, Norway, and the United States.[4]

Contents

1 Location 2 Background 3 History 4 Architecture

4.1 Decorative elements

4.1.1 Tile work 4.1.2 Frescoes 4.1.3 Architectural embellishments

5 Layout

5.1 Entrance 5.2 Courtyard 5.3 Main prayer hall

6 Conservation

6.1 Restoration

7 Gallery 8 Further reading 9 See also 10 Notes 11 References 12 External links

Location[edit]

Wazir Khan Mosque
Mosque
is renowned for its intricate and extensive embellishment.

The mosque is located in the Walled City of Lahore
Lahore
along the southern side of Lahore's Shahi Guzargah, or "Royal Road," which was the traditional route traversed by Mughal nobles on their way to royal residences at the Lahore
Lahore
Fort.[5] The mosque is situated approximately 260 metres west of the Delhi Gate, where the mosque's Shahi Hammam
Shahi Hammam
is located.[5] The mosque also faces a town square known as Wazir Khan Chowk, and the Chitta Gate. Background[edit]

The mosque contains the tomb of the Sufi
Sufi
saint Syed Muhammad Ishaq Gazruni, also known as Miran Badshah.

The mosque houses several shops in what is known as the "Calligrapher's Bazaar."

The mosque was commissioned by the chief physician to the Mughal Court, Ilam-ud-din Ansari, who was widely known as Wazir Khan.[6][7][8] Wazir Khan later became the subedar, or Viceroy of Punjab,[6] and commissioned several monuments in Lahore.[6] Wazir Khan owned substantial amounts of property near the Delhi Gate, and commissioned the Wazir Khan mosque in 1634 in order to enclose the tomb of Miran Badshah,[9] an esteemed Sufi
Sufi
saint whose tomb now lies in the courtyard of the mosque.[6] Prior to construction of the Wazir Khan Mosque, the site had been occupied by an older shrine to the saint.[10] The mosque's interior was richly embellished with frescoes that synthesize Mughal and local Punjabi decorative traditions, while the exterior of the mosque was lavishly decorated with intricate Persian-style kashi-kari tile work.[11] Wazir Khan's mosque superseded the older Maryam Zamani Mosque
Mosque
as the Lahore
Lahore
main mosque for congregations Friday prayers.[12] Wazir Khan's mosque was part of a larger complex that included a row of shops traditionally reserved for calligraphers and bookbinders, and the town square in front of the mosque's main entrance.[13] Wazir Khan Mosque
Mosque
features South Asia's first example of a purpose-built Central Asian charsu bazaar, or four-axis bazaar - although in the Wazir Khan Mosque
Mosque
adaptation, two of the four axises are aligned as the mosque's entryway, while the other two form the Calligrapher's Bazaar.[14] In addition to the row of shops that formed the "Calligrapher's Bazaar," the mosque also rented space to other types of merchants in the mosque's northern and eastern façades, and also ran the nearby Shahi Hammam.[13][15] Revenues from these sources were meant to serve as a waqf, or endowment, for the mosque's maintenance.[16] History[edit] Construction of the mosque began under the reign of Mughal Emperor Shah Jahan
Shah Jahan
in either 1634 or 1635, and was completed in approximately seven years. In the late 1880s, John Lockwood Kipling, father of Rudyard Kipling, wrote about the mosque and its decorative elements in the former Journal of Indian Art.[17][18] The British scholar Fred Henry Andrews noted in 1903 that the mosque had fallen into disrepair.[19] Architecture[edit] The mosque is built on an elevated plinth, with the main portal opening onto the Wazir Khan Chowk. The outer perimeter of the Wazir Khan Mosque
Mosque
measures 279 feet (85 m) by 159 feet (48 m), with the long axis parallel to the Shahi Guzargah.[20] It was built with bricks laid in kankad lime.[20] Decorative elements[edit]

Almost every interior surface of the mosque is richly decorated.

Wazir Khan mosque is renowned for its elaborate embellishment in a style which draws from the decorative traditions from several regions. While other monuments in Lahore
Lahore
from the Shah Jahan
Shah Jahan
period feature intricate kashi-kari tile work, none match the enormous scale of the Wazir Khan Mosque.[21] Tile work[edit] Bricks facing the mosque's exterior are richly embellished with the Persian-style title work known as kashi-kari.[9] Façades facing the inner courtyard are richly embellished with motifs and palette which display strong influences from 17th century Persia.[22] Persian-style colours used include lajvard (cobalt blue), firozi (cerulean), white, green, orange, yellow, and purple,[23] while Persian-influenced motifs include star-shaped flowers and grapevines.[24] The mosque also contains motifs of cypress trees, and is the first Mughal monument to have borrowed this motif from Persia.[25] The façade of the entry portal facing Wazir Khan Chowk
Wazir Khan Chowk
is decorated with elaborate tile work and calligraphy that includes verses of the Quran, verses of the sayings of the Prophet Muhammad, prayers for the Prophet, and calligraphic insignias.[19] Above the iwan entrance to the main prayer hall are verses from the Quran's surah Al-Baqara written by the calligraphist Haji Yousaf Kashmiri.[19] Frescoes[edit]

The mosque features highly detailed Mughal frescoes.

Unlike the contemporary Shah Jahan
Shah Jahan
Mosque
Mosque
in Sindh, the interior walls of Wazir Khan Mosque
Mosque
are plastered and adorned with highly detailed buon frescoes[9] The interior decorative style is unique for Mughal-era mosques,[12] as it combines imperial Mughal elements with local Punjabi decorative styles.[11] The main prayer hall contains a square pavilion over which the mosque's largest dome rests - a Persian form known as Char Taq.[26] The underside of the dome feature frescoes depicting trees in pairs, pitchers of wine, and platters of fruit, which are an allusion to the Islamic concept of Paradise.[19] Architectural embellishments[edit]

Several archways in the mosque are decorated with muqarnas.

The arched niche at the mosque's entrance facing Wazir Khan Chowk
Wazir Khan Chowk
is richly decorated with floral motifs, and features one of Lahore's first examples of a muqarna - an architectural element found at the Alhambra
Alhambra
in Spain, as well as on several imperial mosques in Iran.[12][27] The low domes over the prayer hall reflect the style of the earlier Lodi dynasty,[28] which ruled Lahore
Lahore
prior to the Mughal era.[29] Layout[edit] Entrance[edit]

The mosque's entryway features a large iwan that leads to the Wazir Khan Chowk, a small town square.

Entry into Wazir Khan Mosque
Mosque
is through a large Timurid-style Iwan over a smaller portal which faces the Wazir Khan Chowk. The iwan is flanked by two projecting balconies. Above the iwan is the Arabic Islamic declaration of faith is written in intricate tilework. The panels flanking the iwan contain Persian quatrains written by the calligraphist Muhammad Ali, who was a disciple of the Sufi
Sufi
saint Mian Mir.[19] The panel on the right of the iwan reads:

To all who turn towards the Qibla
Qibla
in prayer, may this door remain wide open with prosperity till the day of resurrection.

While the panel to the left of the iwan reads:

Tillers! Everything we sow in this world we will reap in the next. Lay a good foundation in this life, for everyone must pass through this gate to Paradise.

Entry to through the small portal leads into a covered octagonal chamber which lies in the centre of the mosque's "Calligrapher's Bazaar."[6] The octagonal chamber lies in the centre of what is the first example of the Central Asian charsu bazaar concept, or four-axis bazaar, to be introduced into South Asia.[14] Two of the four axes are aligned as the Calligrapher's Bazaar, while the other two align in a straight line from the mosque's entry portal, to the centre of the main prayer hall.[14] Courtyard[edit]

Façades facing the mosque's courtyard are embellished with intricate kashi-kari tile work.

Passage through the portal and octagonal chamber leads into the mosque's central courtyard. The courtyard measures approximately 160 feet by 130 feet, and features high arched galleries surrounding a central brick paved courtyard - a typical feature of imperial Persian mosques in Iran.[6] The mosque's courtyard contains a pool used for the Islamic ritual washing, wudu that measures 35 feet by 35 feet. The courtyard features a subterranean crypt which contains the tomb of the 14th century Sufi saint Syed Muhammad Ishaq Gazruni, also known by the name Miran Badshah.[30] The courtyard is flanked on four sides by 32 khanas, or small study cloisters for religious scholars.[20] The mosque's four 107 foot tall minarets are located in each corner of the courtyard.[6] Main prayer hall[edit]

The main prayer hall is richly embellished with Mughal frescoes.

The main prayer hall opens to an ablution pool.

The mosque's prayer hall lies at the westernmost portion of the site, and is approximately 130 feet long and 42 feet wide.[31] It is divided into five sections aligned into a single long aisle running north to south, similar to the prayer hall at the older Mosque
Mosque
of Mariyam Zamani Begum.[6] The central section of the prayer hall is topped by a 31 foot tall dome with a diameter of 23 feet resting upon four arches that form a square pavilion - a Persian architectural form known as a Char Taq.[32] The remaining compartment in the prayer hall are topped by a 21 foot tall dome with a diameter of 19 feet,[20] built in a style similar to that of the earlier Lodi dynasty.[29] The northernmost and southernmost compartments also contain small cells which house spiral staircases that lead to the rooftop.[20] Walls of the prayer hall's interior are also decorated with calligraphy in both Arabic and Persian.[27] Each wall is divided further, and contain unique mosaic designs.[29] The acoustic properties of the dome allow for the imam's sermon to be projected across the mosque's courtyard. Conservation[edit] The mosque complex is listed on the Protected Heritage Monuments of the Archaeology Department of Punjab.[33] In 1993 the site was added to UNESCO's tentative list for world heritage site status.[34] In 2004, the Government of Punjab embarked on conservations and restoration efforts for the mosque.[35] In 2007, the Aga Khan Trust for Culture partnered with the Government of Punjab to restore the monument, and in 2009 began a two year long in-depth survey of the mosque as part of a larger effort to restore the Walled City of Lahore.[36] In 2015, the site was mapped in 3D through a partnership between the Lahore
Lahore
University of Management Sciences and the United States Agency for International Development.[37] Restoration[edit]

The mosque is now illuminated at night.

Restoration works at Wazir Khan Mosque
Mosque
began in 2004.[38] In 2012, the Pilot Urban Conservation and Infrastructure Improvement Project—the Shahi Guzargah Project was launched by the Government of Punjab and the Aga Khan Trust for culture which restored a section of Shahi Guzargah between the mosque and Delhi Gate.[35] The project was completed in 2015 with support from the governments of Norway
Norway
and the United States
United States
of America.[39] Prior to completion of the project's first phase, the vicinity around the Wazir Khan mosque had been encroached upon by illegally erected shops which blocked off much of the mosque from the surrounding neighborhood. Tangled power lines further spoiled views of the mosque, and the Wazir Khan Chowk
Wazir Khan Chowk
had been badly neglected and had shrunk in size due to illegally constructed shops. The first phase of the project removed illegally constructed shops, restoring views of the mosque. Wazir Khan Chowk
Wazir Khan Chowk
was extensively rehabilitated by removal of encroachments, while the well of Dina Nath was restored. Power lines along the project corridor were also placed underground, and the Chitta Gate
Chitta Gate
at the eastern entrance to Wazir Khan Chowk
Wazir Khan Chowk
was rehabilitated.[40]

Panorama of the mosque's courtyard facing towards the mosque's prayer hall.

Gallery[edit]

The mosque features one of the earliest muqarnas in South Asia.

A view of the main prayer chamber

The mosque's dome is decorated with tile work.

Richly embellished muqarna

The mosque features short Lodi-style domes.

Interior surface embellishments

The mosque's pulpit dates from the colonial era

The mosque's pulpit

Wazir Khan Mosque
Mosque
in 1895.

A view of the mosque.

The mosque's courtyard

A view of the mosque through an archway

The courtyard ablution pool features a small fountain.

The mosque after a rainstorm

Praying inside the Masjid Wazir Khan

Close up view of decoration on a muqarna

Entrance to the main prayer hall

The entrance to the main prayer hall has two small towers.

The water reservoir of the mosque is used for ablution before prayers.

The mosque continues to be used as a place of worship

Arabic calligraphy on glazed tile.

Arabic calligraphy on glazed tile.

Arabic calligraphy on glazed tile: "God is aplenty".

Fresco
Fresco
in prayer chamber.

Fresco
Fresco
in prayer chamber.

Plaque at Wazir Khan Mosque.

Wazir Khan Mosque, 1866 water colour by William Carpenter

A painting by Edwin Lord Weeks
Edwin Lord Weeks
c. 1889 of the marketplace near Wazir Khan Mosque

a view of one of the minarets

Further reading[edit]

Floral Decorations in Mughal Buildings

See also[edit]

Badshahi Mosque Shah Jahan
Shah Jahan
Mosque Mosques of Lahore Walled City of Lahore Islamic Architecture Mughal architecture

Notes[edit]

^ a b Masson, Vadim Mikhaĭlovich (2003). History of Civilizations of Central Asia: Development in contrast : from the sixteenth to the mid-nineteenth century. UNESCO. ISBN 9789231038761.  ^ "Conservation of the Wazir Khan Mosque
Mosque
Lahore: Preliminary Report on Condition and Risk Assessment" (PDF). Aga Khan Development Network. 2012. Retrieved 25 August 2016. The Wazir Khan Mosque
Mosque
was built in 1634-35 AD (1044-45 AH), by Hakim ’Ali ud din* a governor of the Punjab in the early part of the reign of the Mughal emperor Shah Jahan.  ^ "Walled city of Lahore
Lahore
conservation". Retrieved 25 August 2016. The Walled city of Lahore
Lahore
is famous for several historic monuments including the Lahore
Lahore
Fort – a World Heritage site, the Badshahi and Wazir Khan mosques. Close to 2,000 buildings within the Walled city display a range of architectural features that mark Lahore’s centuries old cultural landscape. A majority of these buildings and the mohallas (local neighbourhoods) in which they are situated form a unique heritage footprint. The work consequently carried out by the Aga Khan Trust for Culture
Aga Khan Trust for Culture
(AKTC) and the Aga Khan Historic Cities Programme (AKHCP) was initiated under a 2007 public-private partnership framework agreement with the Government of Punjab.  ^ Muzaffar, Zareen (8 February 2016). "The Walled City of Lahore: Protecting Heritage and History". The Diplomat. Retrieved 25 August 2016. The Walled City of Lahore
Lahore
program was put into effect in partnership with the Aga Khan Trust for Culture. AKTC supports the Walled City Authority in all technical matters in terms of restoration and conservation work being carried out. Other donors include the World Bank, Royal Norwegian Government, USAID, and the German Embassy.  ^ a b "History and Background in Conservation of the Wazir Khan Mosque Lahore: Preliminary Report on Condition and Risk Assessment". Aga Khan Historic Cities Programme. Aga Khan Cultural Services - Pakistan. 2012. Retrieved 25 August 2016.  ^ a b c d e f g h Asher, p.225 ^ Shelomo Dov Goitein. Studies in Islamic History and Institutions BRILL, 2010 ISBN 9004179313 p 170 ^ "Masjid Vazir K̲h̲ān". Archnet. Retrieved 25 August 2016. The mosque was founded by Hakim Ilmud Din Ansari, a distinguished physician from Chiniot who received the Ministerial title of 'Wazir Khan' under the reign of Shah Jahan, and was later promoted to the position of Viceroy of Punjab.  ^ a b c Westcoat, p.160 ^ "Conservation of the Wazir Khan Mosque
Mosque
Lahore: Preliminary Report on Condition and Risk Assessment" (PDF). Aga Khan Development Network. 2012. Retrieved 25 August 2016. It was built on the remains of an old Sufi
Sufi
complex and the Sufi
Sufi
grave sites associated with it.  ^ a b Wescoat, James (1996). Mughal Gardens: Sources, Places, Representations, and Prospects. Dumbarton Oaks. p. 160.  ^ a b c Gharipour, p.87 ^ a b "CURRENT PROJECTS". Aga Khan Development Network. Retrieved 25 August 2016. The complex included the mosque itself, the chowk (an urban introductory space), a row of hujras (shops) integrated in the entrance system meant specifically for calligraphers and bookbinders, and additional shops on the eastern and northern facades built into the body of the monument.CURRENT PROJECTS  ^ a b c Salman, Muhammad. "DOCUMENTATION AND CONSERVATION OF WAZIR KHAN MOSQUE, LAHORE, PAKISTAN" (PDF). Aga Khan Cultural Service. Aga Khan Cultural Service. Retrieved 25 August 2016.  ^ "History and Background in Conservation of the Wazir Khan Mosque Lahore: Preliminary Report on Condition and Risk Assessment". Aga Khan Historic Cities Programme. Aga Khan Cultural Services - Pakistan. 2012. Retrieved 25 August 2016. The spectacular monumental ensemble of the Wazir Khan Mosque
Mosque
in the Walled City of Lahore
Lahore
was built in 1634 during the reign of the Mughal emperor Shah Jahan. Its endowment then comprised the congregational mosque, an elaborate forecourt, a serai, a hammam, a bazaar, and a special bazaar for calligraphers and bookbinders.  ^ A. H. Qasmi. International encyclopaedia of Islam. Gyan Publishing House. p. 269. ISBN 9788182053205.  ^ "Media Archive". umedia.lib.umn.edu.  ^ "Journal of Indian Art". Journal of Indian Art (1886 and 1887). London: W. Griggs and Sons. 1 and 2.  ^ a b c d e Mumtaz, Kamil Khan. "Reading Masjid Wazir Khan". Islamic Arts. Retrieved 26 August 2016.  ^ a b c d e "Wazir Khan's Mosque, Lahore". UNESCO. Retrieved 4 May 2015.  ^ "DOCUMENTATION AND CONSERVATION OF WAZIR KHAN MOSQUE, LAHORE, PAKISTAN" (PDF). Aga Khan Cultural Service Pakistan. Retrieved 26 August 2016.  ^ Gulzar, S (2016). "Glazed Tile Ornamentation in Mughal Monumental Architecture" (PDF). Int'l Journal of Research in Chemical, Metallurgical and Civil Engg. 3 (1). ISSN 2349-1442. Wazir Khan Mosque
Mosque
(1634 A.D.) built by Sheikh Alimmuddin Ansari is also considered as one of the finest example of Mughal monuments in Lahore with profound use of colorful glazed tile in mosaic work. Colors used in calligraphy as well as in glazed tile mosaic comprising of deep blue, yellow, green, turquoise and white all showed Iranian influence in this region during 15th and 17th century  ^ W.J. Furnival. Leadless decorative tiles, faience, and mosaic. Рипол Классик. p. 838. ISBN 9781176325630.  ^ Gulzar, S (2016). "Glazed Tile Ornamentation in Mughal Monumental Architecture" (PDF). Int'l Journal of Research in Chemical, Metallurgical and Civil Engg. 3 (1). ISSN 2349-1442. Iranian decorative motifs like star shaped flowers, grapevine creeper, and cypress were also used on the walls of Wazir Khan Mosque
Mosque
as influenced from Iranian traditions.  ^ Gulzar, S (2016). "Glazed Tile Ornamentation in Mughal Monumental Architecture" (PDF). Int'l Journal of Research in Chemical, Metallurgical and Civil Engg. 3 (1). ISSN 2349-1442. The decorative motif of cypress was first time used in tile mosaic at Wazir Khan Mosque
Mosque
that distinguished it from others at that time.  ^ electricpulp.com. "ČAHĀRṬĀQ – Encyclopaedia Iranica". www.iranicaonline.org.  ^ a b Iftikhar Haider Malik. Culture and Customs of Pakistan. Greenwood Publishing Group. p. 90. ISBN 9780313331268.  ^ Wheeler, Sir Robert Eric Mortimer (1953). The Cambridge History of India: The Indus civilization. Supplementary volume. CUP Archive. p. 36. Retrieved 26 August 2016.  ^ a b c Haig, p.561 ^ "Wazir Khan Mosque". Lahore
Lahore
Sites. Retrieved 25 August 2016.  ^ "Wazir Khan Mosque". Sights of Lahore. Retrieved 26 August 2016.  ^ "Fundamental Concepts: Chahar Taq". www.isfahan.org.uk.  ^ Pakistan
Pakistan
Environmental Protection Agency. "Guidelines for Critical & Sensitive Areas" (PDF). Government of Pakistan. pp. 12, 47, 48. Archived from the original (PDF) on 14 October 2013. Retrieved 6 June 2013.  ^ "Wazir Khan's Mosque, Lahore". UNESCO. Retrieved 26 August 2016.  ^ a b Qureshi, Tania (3 October 2015). "Shahi Guzargah" inside the Walled City of Lahore". Pakistan
Pakistan
Today. Retrieved 26 August 2016.  ^ "Conservation and Restoration" in Conservation of the Wazir Khan Mosque
Mosque
Lahore: Preliminary Report on Condition and Risk Assessment. Lahore: Aga Khan Historic Cities Programme. 2012.  ^ "Virtual Wazir Khan Mosque
Mosque
tours in a month". The Express Tribune. 14 June 2015. Retrieved 26 August 2016.  ^ "Restoration of Wazir Khan mosque". Dawn. 23 June 2006. Retrieved 26 August 2016.  ^ "WCLA completed many projects in 2015". The News. 4 January 2016. Retrieved 26 August 2016.  ^ Raza, Ali (24 May 2016). "Conservation of Wazir Khan Masjid begins". The News. Retrieved 26 August 2016. 

References[edit]

Catherine Blanshard Asher. Architecture of Mughal India. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 9780521267281.  Mohammad Gharipour. The City in the Muslim World: Depictions by Western Travel Writers. Routledge. ISBN 9781317548225.  James L. Wescoat. Mughal Gardens: Sources, Places, Representations, and Prospects. Dumbarton Oaks. ISBN 9780884022350.  Sir Wolseley Haig. The Cambridge History of India. CUP Archive. 

External links[edit] Media related to Wazir Khan Mosque
Mosque
at Wikimedia Commons

Lahore
Lahore
Photos and History Reading Masjid Wazir Khan, by Kamil Khan Mumtaz

Coordinates: 31°34′59″N 74°19′24″E / 31.58306°N 74.32333°E / 31.58306; 74.32333

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