Berkunjung ke Madrasa di BASCARSIJA dan Masjid ISTIQLAL di SARAJEVO, BOSNIA
Sarajevo Library, Emperor's Mosque, Ferhadija Street Sarajevo Bosnia and Herzegovina
Sarajevo Library, Emperor's Mosque, Cathedral, Ferhadija Street, Miljacka river, Baščaršija, Marijin Dvor, Great Lane, Parliament Building Sarajevo Bosnia and Herzegovina
more of the sound of Gazi Husrev-Beg's Mosque.
【K】Bosnia Travel-Sarajevo[보스니아 여행-사라예보]페르하디야 모스크/Ferhadija Mosque/Bascarsija/Islamic Public Bath
■ KBS 걸어서 세계속으로 PD들이 직접 만든 해외여행전문 유투브 채널 【Everywhere, K】
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이곳은 중세기 세워진 바쉬챠르쉬야. 동과 서의 문물이 만나고 남과 북 교역이 이뤄지던 큰 장터였다. 가정집 한 칸 크기, 작은 가게가 인상적이다. 요란한 문구도 화려한 전시도 없다. 잘 되고 못 되는 속사정이야 있겠지만, 드러내지 않는 모습이 욕심 없어 보인다. 한 낮 들려오는 이슬람 가락. 소리를 따라간 곳은 페르하디야 모스크. 이슬람 사원, 이슬람식 공중 목욕탕, 이슬람 학교를 보니 이곳은 이슬람권. 보스니아계 사람들 공간인가 보다.
[English: Google Translator]
This is a medieval erected Bache Pee char. East meets west as the civilization of the South and the North have yirwoji trade Dunn was a big marketplace. A space the size homes, small shops is impressive. There is also a colorful exhibition loud phrases. Soksajeong's well-being but not, it seems that does not reveal the look greedy. One day the Muslim rhythm is heard. Where is Fernand Hardy's mosque and followed the sound. Mosques, Islamic hammam, an Islamic school where I was Muslim. Bosnia and space-based than those authorized.
■클립명: 유럽092-보스니아01-04 한적한 바쉬챠르시아 시장의 페르하디야 모스크/Ferhadija Mosque/Bascarsija Market/Islamic Public Bath/School
■여행, 촬영, 편집, 원고: 노윤구 PD (travel, filming, editing, writing: KBS TV Producer)
■촬영일자: 2010년 3월 March
Bascarsija video Sarajevo, Bosnia
This is in Sarajevo, Bosnia, the area is called Bascarsija and its really beautiful and calm part of Sarajevo full of old history and old mosques. I reccommend everyone to visit sarajevo and mostar in Bosnia. The Bosnian people are very kind and sweet people. with love, ismael
Sarajevo Bosnia and Herzegovina
Sarajevo is the capital and largest city of Bosnia and Herzegovina. Parliament Building, Sarajevo City Center, Ferhadija Street, Miljacka river, The Sebilj is a pseudo-Ottoman style wooden fountain in the centre of Baščaršija square, The Gazi-Husrev-Beg-Bazaar, National and University Library, Markale market.
Baščaršija Sarajevo 2014 05 11
لقطه من وسط العاصمه سرايفو في 11 05 2014
BOSNIAN MOSQUE ALIPASINO SARAJEVO
BAŠ-ČARŠIJA - S A R A J E V O - OLD TOWN ( 1462 - 2014) EPP
HAN ISA-BEGA ISHAKOVIĆA
Baščaršija (pronounced [baʃ.tʃǎr.ʃi.ja]) is Sarajevo's old bazaar and the historical and cultural center of the city. Baščaršija was built in the 15th century when Isa-Beg Isaković founded the town. The word Baščaršija derives from the Turkish language. The word baš which is baş in Turkish literally means head, in some contexts however also primary, main, capital and čaršija which is çarşı in Turkish means bazaar or market. Due to the large fire in the 19th century, today Baščaršija is half the size that it once was.
Baščaršija is located on the north bank of the river Miljacka, in the municipality of Stari Grad. On Baščaršija there are several important historic buildings, such as the Gazi Husrev-beg Mosque and sahat-kula. Today Baščaršija is the major tourist attraction of Sarajevo.
Before the arrival of the Ottomans in the largest settlement on Sarajevo field was the village square Tornik, which was located at the crossroad of the roads where today is the Ali Pasha's Mosque. Baščaršija was built in 1462 when Isa-Beg Isaković built the Ishaković han, in addition to its many shops. At that time, most of the inhabitants of Sarajevo lived in the vicinity of the Emperor's Mosque. Therefore, Isa-Beg Isaković built a bridge across the Miljacka to focus the main Sarajevo suburb and a new economic center of the city, Baščaršija.
Around the main entrance, the Bazerdžani čaršija was formed. The čaršija Kazaz is situated to the west, and to the north sit both the čaršija Sedlar and Sarača. The most significant buildings constructed during this period are the mosques. Baščaršija's famous mosque was built by Havedža Durak in 1528, and Gazi Husrev-beg built his mosque in 1530.
Gazi Husrev-Beg raises a madrassa, a library, a haniqah, the Gazi Husrev-Beg Hamam, the Gazi Husrev-Beg bezistan, the Morića Han, sahat-kula and other tourist attractions in Baščaršija. Gazi Husrev-Beg was buried in the harem of his mosque, beside the harem is the Türbe of his freed slave and the first mutevelija of his vakuf Murat-beg Tardić.
At this time a number of commercial facilities was built, such as bezistans, hans, and caravanserais. Sarajevo was an important center of trade in the Balkans and had three bezistans (today the Gazi Husrev-Beg and Brusa bezistans are still standing). There were colonies of Venetian and Ragusan traders, and Baščaršija had approximately 12,000 commercial and craft shops. After the earthquake in 1640 and several fires in 1644 and 1656, Sarajevo was 1697 burned and devastated by the troops of Prince Eugene of Savoy. Travel writer Evliya Çelebi wrote: The čaršija has in everything, one thousand and eighty stores that are a model of beauty. The čaršija is very attractive and built according to plan.
The city of Sarajevo didn't еxpand significantly until the 19th century. With the Austro-Hungarian occupation in 1878, foreign architects wanted to re-build Sarajevo into a modern European city. A fire contributed to this process; it destroyed parts of the Stari Grad, and that is how the well-known boundary between Baščaršija and the street Ferhadija was made.
During the Anti-Serb riots of Sarajevo in June 1914, violent mobs looted and vandalized several Serb-owned shops in Baščaršija as well as other parts of the city.
With the liberation of Sarajevo in 1945 after the Second World War, a committee decided that the market should be gradually demolished, believing that it had no role in a modern city. However, the plans were cancelled, and the buildings were left standing.
Bosnia Herzegovina Sarajevo Mosque / Bosnie Herzegovine Sarajevo Old town Mosquée Gazi Husrev bey
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The majority of journalists around the world have chosen to develop their subject on controversial and sensational themes: violence, war, crime. But all these facts represent only 1% of our world and its inhabitants, forgetting the remaining 99% of which we never speak.
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La majorité des journalistes dans le monde ont choisi de développer leur sujet sur des thèmes polémiques et sensationnels : violence, guerre, criminalité. Mais tous ces faits ne représentent que 1 % de notre monde et de ses habitants, en oubliant les 99 % restant dont on ne parle jamais.
J’ai choisi de visiter chaque pays de la planète et de les filmer pour vous les présenter en format Haute définition mais de manière brute, sans musique, sans commentaire. Simplement, la réalité dans toute sa vérité. Ainsi, vous pourrez vous faire votre propre idée sur le monde dans lequel vous vivez.
Actuellement, j’ai déjà visité près de 170 pays et mon tour du monde continue grâce à vous qui me suivez.
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I love the sound coming from Gazi Husrev-Beg's Mosque.. proper well relaxing.
Bascarsija Sarajevo, capital of Bosnia
Bascarsija Sarajevo, capital of Bosnia
What to See & Eat in Sarajevo, Bosnia & Herzegovina
What to See & Eat in Sarajevo, Bosnia & Herzegovina
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In this episode David takes us to the capital city of Bosnia and Herzegovina to discover Sarajevo’s sights, sounds, and tastes. Sarajevo is a bustling capital with several historical, cultural and gastronomic stops to experience.
David starts off in the city center where he meets up with his local guide Raza to begin the tour. The best place to start is the Eternal Flame, located in the city center. It has burned continuously since 1946 except during the Bosnian War 1992-1995. It is on display for everyone to see.
David and Raza then take a walk along Ferhadija, Sarajevo’s main pedestrian street that links the two different parts of the city – the 19th century buildings dating back to the Austro-Hungarian Empire and the Medieval district dating back to Ottoman occupation. In the mix there are also several communist-era buildings when Bosnia existed as a republic in the Social Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (Yugoslavia, for short).
At the point when Ferhadija Street meets the Ottoman quarter, there is line on the floor that shows the split. All along Ferhadija Street there are shops, restaurants, cafés, and banks. It is also where the Eternal Flame is located.
Before Raza and David head into Bascarsija (Ottoman district), they make a quick stop at the square of the Sacred Heart Cathedral. In Bascarsija they visit the Gazi Husrev-beg Mosque, which was built 1530. Afterwards, Raza shows David the different ways to drink a traditional Bosnian coffee at a local Kafana. After fueling up, David stops by Sebilj fountain to have a sip of water. Legend has it that anyone who drinks from the fountain will return to Sarajevo, so we’ll see if David makes his way back one day to experience more of what to see and eat in Sarajevo!
Now time for a little souvenir shopping down Coppersmith Street. Raza shows David the most typical gift one could buy here – a copper coffee pot used to serve Bosnian coffee. All this walking around made them work up quite an appetite, so they head to a bakery to try some delicious pies (cheese, spinach, and meat). The pies are baked over a coal oven and are the perfect fast food. They are also very inexpensive.
Next thing David tries is cevapi (pronounced che-vap-ee), which is pretty much the unofficial national dish of the country. Day 2 takes David and Raza to see the city from a magnificent lookout point, Zuta Tabija, or “yellow fortress.” David recommends driving or taking a taxi there because the climb to the top is quite steep. From here you can see the center of the city and the rolling green hills in the background (in case you didn’t know, Bosnia is one of Europe’s most lush and verdant countries).
After quickly seeing Emperor’s Mosque, Raza takes David to see the exact spot where Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Austria and his wife Sophie, were assassinated on June 28, 1914. At the time David visited (2014) it was the 100th year anniversary of their untimely deaths. The assassination triggered the start of the First World War. After revisiting such a pivotal point in European history, David gets curious to see where all the bread he’s been eating comes from so Raza takes him to a nearby bakery, Pekara Alifakovac. They specialize in Somun bread, which is what is served with cevapi. This family-owned bakery churns out hundreds of Somun breads each day, and they have a pick-up window for customers on the go. It’s very hot inside but the experience was well worth it, especially since they allowed David to eat a piece of freshly baked bread.
Last but not least, David heads outside of the city center to visit one of the most culturally significant places in Bosnia, the Sarajevo Tunnel or Tunnel of Hope. Visitors can now see a portion of a tunnel that allowed Bosnians to smuggle in weapons and supplies during the Siege of Sarajevo (May 1992 through November 1995).
And there you have it, a brief intro about what to see and eat in Sarajevo. We hoped you liked it!
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What to See & Eat in Sarajevo, Bosnia & Herzegovina
SARAJEVO Bosnia Negara Muslim di Eropa - Indahnya Alam Eropa di Mostar
Travel vlog kali ini tentang kota SARAJEVO Bosnia Negara Muslim di Eropa - Indahnya Alam Eropa di Mostar. Bosnia and Herzegovina merupakan salah satu negara di Eropa yang memiliki banyak muslim. Waktu itu aku berkunjung ke Sarajevo kemudian juga mengunjungi jembatan Mostar. Tonton videonya sampai akhir ya... akan aku tunjukkan serunya kota tua di Sarajevo dan indahnya alam di Mostar Bosnia.
This travel vlog is about Sarajevo Bosnia Muslim country in Europe - the beauty of Europe nature in Mostar. Bosnia and Herzegovina is one of the Muslim countries in Europe. I visited Sarajevo then I also visited Mostar bridge. Watch this video until the end... I will show you the beauty of Old Town in Sarajevo dan nature in Mostar Bosnia.
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Virtual Walking Tour in 4K 60fps - SARAJEVO - the capital of Bosnia and Herzegovina
This 2,5-hour walking tour will take you to the capital of Bosnia and Herzegovina, Sarajevo. You will see the life of the city, its architecture, old mosques, cathedrals, fountains, an old town market, hotels, cafes, walk along the streets of Bascarsija and much more. You will get the best views of the city and Mt Trebević from Sarajevo cable car (21:50). Admire some of the city’s attractions such as Old Town, Bascarsija Square, Latin Bridge and much MORE. Travel with our team from and and discover new amazing destinations every WEEK!
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Video from: Sarajevo, Bosnia, and Herzegovina,
Video resolution: 4K UHD 60fps
Video type: city walking tour
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Bascarsija in Sarajevo, Bosnia
Bascarsija in Sarajevo, Bosnia; Quick 360deg view
Eric Clark's Travel Videos - Sarajevo Bosnia - Gazi Husrev-beg Muslim Mosque w/ Imam
Eric Clark's Travel Videos - Sarajevo Bosnia - Gazi Husrev-beg Mosque - Talking
Very fitting in light of what happened today in New Zealand and the deaths that occurred there.
The Gazi Husrev-beg Mosque (Bosnian: Gazi Husrev-begova Džamija, Turkish: Gazi Hüsrev Bey Camii), is a mosque in the city of Sarajevo, Bosnia and Herzegovina. Built in the 16th century, it is the largest historical mosque in Bosnia and Herzegovina and one of the most representative Ottoman structures in the Balkans. Being the central Sarajevo's mosque since the days of its construction, today it also serves as the main congregational mosque of the Islamic Community of Bosnia and Herzegovina. It is located in the Baščaršija neighborhood in the Stari Grad municipality and, being one of the main architectural monuments in the town, is regularly visited by tourists.
The Gazi Husrev-beg Mosque was built in 937 AH (1530/1531 AD) as the central object of the Beg's endowment, which also included a maktab and a madrasa (Islamic primary and secondary schools), a bezistan (vaulted marketplace), a hammam (public bathplace) etc. The foundation of this waqf by the contemporary Ottoman governor of Bosnia had a crucial point in the development of the town. The architect's name is unknown, but after some speculations, which even included famous Mimar Sinan as an option, most scholars agreed that Acem Esir Ali Alaüddin, Ottoman mimar of Persian ancestry, is the most probable builder. It is still possible that Sinan himself did inspect the work on the spot, since he was in the region at the time. Historical documents testify that Rhagusean masons, requested from their government by Gazi Husrev-beg, participated in the building process.
Gazi Husrev-bey Mosque was the first mosque in the world to receive electricity and electric illumination in 1898 during the period of Austro-Hungarian Empire.
The mosque belongs to the type of complex-spaced, multi-domed mosques and it is a represent of the Early Period of Classical Ottoman Architecture (sometimes referred to as Early Istanbul Style). The central rectangular space, framed by high walls and covered with a dome resting on pendentives, represents the spine of the structure, while lower extensions lean to it and expand the volume of the interior space. The Kibla side of the mosque is extended with a rectangular space which is covered by a semi-dome resting on two highly developed muqarnas structures. They stand in function of pendentives, reducing the rectangular outline of the ground level to the near semi-circle shape in level of the semi-dome. This area houses central architectural elements with religious purposes: mihrab, minbar and kursi and, being open to the central space with a huge arch, represents the focal point of the mosque. Two smaller spaces, called tetime (sg. tetima) are located on the left and right sides of the central space, placed furthest from the Kibla side. They are covered by two lower domes resting on pendentives.
The exterior is dominated by the main dome, topped out only by a simple, yet monumental minaret. The entry side is marked with a portico resting on four wide columns and covered with little domes, only the central one, above the portal, being a bit greater than others, and resting on muqarnas-adorned pendentives, in contrast to others which are laid on simple, plain-surfaced pendentives. The monumental portal is richly decorated with muqarnas, as well as columns' capitels.
In his legacy, he stated: Good deeds drive away evil, and one of the most worthy of good deeds is the act of charity, and the most worthy act of charity is one which lasts forever. Of all charitable deeds, the most beautiful is one that continually renews itself.
My name is Eric Clark and I am a world traveler. I have been around the world a few times and decided to help fund my travels by sharing my videos and pictures. I have been to almost every country and would be glad to give tips and pointers. Drop me a note. = )