With cheap flights to Konya, visit the 7th most populous city of Turkey. The city of Konya is jam packed with the stunning attractions and architectural beauties. The city has become an important religious sector of Konya and an important cultural hub too. Visit the Mevlana museum which has tomb of the 13th century’s religious leader, Mevlana Celaleddin Rumi. Explore the Tile museum, founded in around 1251 by Seljuk emir Celaleddin Karatay which has now become a famous museum and a real popular place for tourists and visitors. Book your cheap flights to Konya and see the Museum of Wooden and Stone Carving is another exotic museum having some distinct features. Visit the Alaeddin Tepe, a former and well-known citadel which is a famous place for the people of Konya to boulevard usually in the evening. Explore the Archaeology museum which depicts both modern and ancient times relics. Right in front of the Mevlana museum is the Selimiye Mosque with a huge and vibrant dome, is easily visible from distance. So get your cheap flights to Konya, and visit the culturally rich and packed with religious importance city of Turkey with Dream World Travel.
The principle motivation to come to Konya is to visit the Mevlâna Museum, the previous hotel of the spinning dervishes. It's Celaleddin Rumi that we need to thank for giving the world the spinning dervishes and, in a roundabout way, the Mevlâna Museum. Calling it an insignificant gallery, be that as it may, makes it sound dead and stale, yet reality couldn't be more extraordinary. As one of the greatest journey focuses in Turkey, the exhibition hall continually hums with vitality.
This customary eatery is controlled by surely understood nourishment author Nevin Halici, who puts her own curve on Turkish works of art. Get an outside table and feast alongside vine-hung columns and a fragrant rose garden. The bread covered in yogurt and firan kebabs are both great here and sweet tooth should spare space to attempt the unordinary pastries.
Reviving old formulas from the Seljuk and Ottoman age, this eatery utilizes the finest fixings and cooks everything with panache. Staffs are cheerful to prompt on dishes and the setting inside a precisely repaired old building is right on target.
Beautifully reestablished, the inside focal vault and dividers of this previous Seljuk religious school exhibit some finely saved blue-and-white Seljuk tile work. There is likewise an exceptional accumulation of pottery in plain view including displays of the octagonal Seljuk tiles uncovered amid unearthing’s at Kubad Abad Palace on Lake Beyşehir. Emir Celaleddin Karatay, a Seljuk general, vizier and statesman who fabricated the madrasa, is covered in one of the corner rooms.
Konya's most imperative religious working after the Mevlana holy place, this Seljuk mosque straddles Alaaddin Tepesi. Worked for Alaeddin Keykubad, the drifting thirteenth century building was planned by a Damascene designer in Arab style. Throughout the hundreds of years it was decorated, revamped, demolished and re-established. The fabulous unique passage on the northern side fuses improvement from prior Byzantine and Roman structures.
The Seminary of the Slender Minaret, now the Museum of Wooden Artefacts and Stone Carving, was worked in 1264 for Seljuk vizier Sahip Ata. Inside, a large number of the carvings include themes like those utilized as a part of tiles and earthenware production. The Seljuks didn't regard Islam's customary restriction against human and creature pictures: there are pictures of flying creature’s people, lions and panthers.
The somewhat dusty Archaeological Museum houses fascinating finds from Catalhoyuk, including the skeleton of a child young lady, gripping adornments made of stone and bone. Different ancient rarities go over the centuries, from Chalcolithic earthenware jugs to Hittite symbolic representations, an Assyrian oil light moulded like a bundle of grapes, and bronze and stone Roman sarcophagi, one portraying the works of Hercules in high-alleviation carvings.
Konya is one of the imperative cities in Turkey.
The city is in the Central Anatolia where 2 million residents reside.
It is the trade hub of a farming and livestock nurturing region.
The city was known in classical times and during the medieval era as Ikoviov.