Muslim Madresa (Gazi Husrev-begova medresa)

Sarajevo

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Gazi Husrev-begova Džamija, SarajevoThe 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. It is considered the most important Islamic structure in the country and one of the world's finest examples of Ottoman architecture. It is located in the Baščaršija neighborhood in the Stari Grad municipality, and remains one of the most popular centers of worship in the city.

 
History 
 
The Gazi Husrev-beg Mosque was built by the famous Ottoman architect Mimar Sinan, who would later go on to build the Selimiye Mosque in Edirne for the Sultan Selim I. The mosque was financed in 1531 by Gazi Husrev-beg, the provincial governor of Bosnia. Gazi Husrev-beg is widely considered Sarajevo's greatest patron, as he financed much of Sarajevo's old city at this time.

Magnificent stalactite ornamentation in the angles under the dome and in the place where the imam leads the prayers, as well as other polychromatic decoration, valuable carpets and the light effects through the 51 windows produces a sense of greater space than there is in reality. At every time of prayer in this mosque, the great benefactor Gazi Husrev-beg is remembered.

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."

Gazi Husrev-beg also built the same mosque called Hüsreviye Mosque in Aleppo, Syria, between 1531 and 

Destruction and reconstruction

During the Siege of Sarajevo, Serbian forces purposely targeted many centers of the city's culture, such as museums, libraries, and mosques, and fired on them generally. As the largest and best known, the Beg's mosque was an obvious target.

Heavily damaged in the war, it was renovated in 1996 with foreign help. Haverford College Professor Michael A. Sells has accused the renovators (whose money came in large part from Saudi Arabia) of Wahhabism in the mosque. Prior to reconstruction, the interior was far more intricate, but today the walls are simply white, much of the detail, artistry, and color taken out. Complete restoration and re-painting of the mosque began in 2000. It has been done mainly by Hazim Numanagić, a Bosnian calligrapher.

da Wikipedia

10 Settembre 2012 09:30

PANEL 5 - Mediterraneo, lo spazio dell'incontro



Presiede

Enric Juliana

Vice-direttore de “La Vanguardia”, Spagna


Intervengono

Sayed Hani Fahs

Consiglio supremo islamico sciita, Libano

Antonio Ferrari

"Corriere della Sera", Italia

Isak Haleve

Rabbino Capo di Turchia

Maroun Lahham

Arcivescovo cattolico, Patriarcato di Gerusalemme

Jean-Claude Petit

Giornalista e scrittore, Francia

Franjo Topić

Facoltà di Teologia cattolica, Sarajevo


10 Settembre 2012 16:30

PANEL 15 - La gratuità nel mondo-mercato



Presiede

Jean-Arnold de Clermont

Pastore della Chiesa protestante unita di Francia


Intervengono

Gilberto Carvalho

Ministro della Segreteria Generale della Presidenza del Brasile

Michel de Virville

Direttore del “Collège des Bernardins”, Francia

Armand Puig I Tàrrech

Teologo cattolico, Spagna

Raj Kumar Srivastava

Centro di Studi per le Società in Sviluppo, India

Joachim Gnilka

Teologo cattolico, Germania


11 Settembre 2012 09:30

PANEL 24

Il valore della vita



Presiede

Franjo Komarica

Vescovo di Banja Luka, Bosnia e Erzegovina


Intervengono

Virgil Bercea

Vescovo greco-cattolico, Romania

Tamara Chikunova

Attivista per i diritti umani, Uzbekistan

Ioan

Metropolita ortodosso, Patriarcato di Romania

Mario Marazziti

COMUNITÀ DI SANT’EGIDIO, ITALIA

Siti Musdah Mulia

Rappresentante della “Conferenza Indonesiana delle Religioni per la Pace”

Ugo Vlaisavljevic

Filosofo, Università di Sarajevo

Oded Wiener

Già direttore generale del Gran Rabbinato di Israele