Bangladesh Historical Places: Natural splendor abounds in Bangladesh. There are a lot of things to see and do in this country. It attracts a lot of attention.
Even in Dhaka, there are enough things to keep you occupied. Now, let’s take a look at the country’s top ten tourist attractions. Fort Lalbagh:
Located in Bangladesh is a 17th-century Mughal fort, one of the oldest structures in the world. During his time as Mughal Subahdar, Muhammad Azam Shah, Azam Shah, the son of Emperor Aurangzeb, erected the fortress. In any case, it doesn’t seem like it was ever finished.
Bibi Pari’s tomb, the Governor’s home, and the mosque are the three frames of the fort. Mysteries abound in the fort. Several tunnels run beneath the fort and over the river. In the 1857 Sepoy Revolution, many soldiers attempted to flee through these tunnels, but many perished as a result. Not many Brits managed to make it out alive. The tunnels were explored by a dog and an elephant, but neither returned. Shortly after, the path was completely blocked off.
A Zamindar from Jamalpur district named Sheikh Enayet Ullah commissioned the original construction of the mansion as a getaway retreat. After his father’s death in 1740, this land was sold to French traders by his son. The pond in front of the structure provided the water source. They surrendered to the British after nearly a century of successful commerce in the subcontinent. Khwaja Alimullah, a wealthy Dhaka trader, purchased the land in 1830. The property had a mosque erected on it. After Khwaja Abdul Gani’s son Ahsan Ullah died, the land was renamed Ahsan Manzil in his honor. In 1985, the Dhaka National Museum purchased this property and began restoring it to its former glory.
The Palace has two faces. The “Rangmahal” is another. Foreign and local girls used to sing and dance for Enayet Ullah at this location. A ballroom was also located in this section. On the western side of the structure, you’ll find the living room, dining room, library, and card room. The Buriganga Building, which sits on a hill overlooking the massive Buriganga River, offers stunning views of the city below.
This city is in the Narayanganj district of Sonargaon, close next to Dhaka. There are relics of historic Mughal architecture in this area. Remnants of ancient Mughal buildings in this area. Ruins of historic Mughal buildings in this area. Baro-Bhuiyans was in command here. At that time, it was part of the capital. As a capital, Sonargaon had numerous aesthetically magnificent buildings. In this 20km area, there are various British Colonial monuments and forts.
‘Garh’ means fort, hence ‘Mahasthangarh’ is the fort of Rajasthan, which is in the district of Bogra. This site was found in 1808 by a physician named Francis Buchanan Hamilton. He nevertheless contributed substantially to Geography during his time in the Indian subcontinent. There is only one fragment of the former settlement of Pundranagara standing today. Before the 8th century AD, Pundranagara was a thriving village. Now, the area can be enjoyed for its natural hilly landscape and leisure activities. The natural tranquillity of this place attracts tourists from all over.
Shat Gambuj Mosque:
Known as the Sixty Dome Mosque, the Shat Gambuj Masjid is in Bagerhat, a city of mosques in the Khulna Division of Bangladesh. UNESCO has proclaimed this mosque to be a World Heritage Site. It is the largest mosque in Bangladesh. Earlier in the 15th century, Sultan Khan Jahan Ali had founded a Muslim colony and built multiple mosques. The mosque was finished by 1459 after starting construction in 1442. On each side, there is a tower with 77 low domes inside of it. The roof is supported by 60 stone pillars. Additionally, their isis a system for enough light and ventilation which contributes to the sensation of ease.
Liberation War Museum:
Sher-E-Bangla Nagar is the location of this museum. It is based on Bangladesh’s independence from Pakistan and the liberation war. These materials were collected by a committee under this authority. Some aircraft, planes, and other remnants were also collected by the committee.
In the area of Comilla, it was a defunct Buddhist religious place. As Comilla Cantonment is close, the building functions as a lovely colonial cemetery. About 4,000 graves from the Second World War are interred in the Mainamati Cemetery. Mainamati was the name of a Chandra queen, the mother of Chandra dynasty emperor Govindachandra. The Samata division of Bengal was dominated by them between the 10th and 11th centuries. There are currently 114 kilometers between Dhaka and this part of Comilla. Religious activities are performed here.
Based in Dhaka, Armanitola is home to this mosque. In the 19th century, Mirza Golam Pir erected a highly antique mosque. The mosque was initially a rectangular edifice built in Mughal architecture. Three domes crowned the roof, which was decorated with china clay tiles in the shape of stars. These same tiles adorn the façade of the structure.
The mosque was later restored by a local businessman named Ali Jahan Bepari throughout the 20th century. A veranda was constructed and the tiles were repaired with mosaics. Those were popular decorations during that time. Star-shaped tiles are also used on the exterior and inside of the domes. Hence the moniker, Star Mosque. Eventually, 2 additional domes were added to the mosque by the Ministry of Religious Affairs of Bangladesh in 1987.