The Architecture of the Adina Mosque in Pandua, India: Medieval Tradition and Innovation, Volume 6
Edwin Mellen Press, Jan 1, 2002 - 178 pages
The Adina Mosque of Padua, built by Sultan Sikandar Shah in 1375, is seen as one of the greatest Islamic monuments in all of South Asia.
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Historical and Religious Background of the Adina Mosque
The Architecture of the Adina Mosque
The Decoration of the Mihrabs Surrounds and Tympanums of the Adina
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14th century addition Adina Mosque arch Asiatic Society Azam Shah band of decoration base Beglar Bihar brick Buddhist capital carved central Chishti Chishti Sufis columns composite lintel courtyard dargah Delhi Delhi Sultan domes earlier early extant exterior west wall figure Firoz foundation inscription frame Gaur geometric hanging lamps Hasan Hindu horizontal Huntington Ilyas Shahi images India inscribed interior Islamic Islamic Architecture iwan hall Jalal al-Din Tabrizi Jaunpur Khan khanaqah kirttimukha Lakhnauti large number located low relief medieval mihrab niche mihrab surrounds mimbar monuments mosque's motif Mughal Muhammad Muslim mystical nave north sanctuary oo oo oo ornamentation Pandua panels period pilasters placed platform political principal mihrab qibla qibla wall Qur'an Qutb recessed rectangular religious reused rulers sculptures segment shaft Shah's Shaykh shrine side Sikandar Shah Sonargaon stone structure Sufi Sufism Suhrawardi supported symbol temple terracotta tomb Tughlaq tympanum undecorated upper utilized vault Verse of Light