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¤ Places

Jinjuda Zamatkhana - Junagadh - Gujarat - India

This Jamatkhana is under Chitravad (gir) Council.
It is a small jamat and all Ismaili belongs farming (agriculture).
This Jamat is very decent and spiritual.

Nasir Abad Jamatkhana, Hunza, Northern Areas, Pakistan

If you have information / pictures, please contribute.

GLOBAL CENTER OF PLURALISM IN OTTAWA, CANADA

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The Global Centre for Pluralism is an initiative of His Highness the Aga Khan in partnership with the Government of Canada. The Centre will be located at 330 Sussex Drive in Ottawa, Canada. Dedicated to the creation of successful societies, the Centre is founded on the premise that tolerance, openness and understanding towards the cultures, social structures, values and faiths of other peoples are essential to the very survival of an interdependent world. Pluralism is no longer simply an asset or a prerequisite for progress and development. It is vital to our existence.

King's Cross Aga Khan Institute: Islamic Learning and Cultural HUB

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The Aga Khan IV is in advanced talks to create a centre for Ismaili studies and cultural affairs at London's £4bn King's Cross Central in north London.

His foundation has opened negotiations for a large facility on the 67-acre site, and may occupy as many as five buildings. They are mainly for students and educational facilities, but a museum of some kind has not been ruled out.

Zanzibar Jamatkhana, Tanzania

The oldest and first Jamatkhana in Africa -opened on 16th August 1905 by
Imam Sultan Mohamed Shah( AS)

Arusha Jamatkhana, Tanzania

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Arusha in northern Tanzania currently has around 300 Ismailis.

Ismailis, who lived in Arusha during the 1960s and 1970s, will be getting together July 30, 31 and August 1, 2010 in Toronto for their first ever reunion.

Ismaili Center and Museum at Wynford Park in Toronto

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This project is made up of four components: The Ismaili Centre, The Ismaili Museum, underground
parking and a central utility plant.

The Ismaili Centre is an 80,000 square foot two-story building housing a Prayer Hall, entrance foyers
and cloakrooms, social hall, library, meeting rooms, administrative offices, main council chamber
room, associated facilities such as washrooms, kitchens, etc. and a two level underground parking
garage with a capacity of approximately 300 parking spaces.

Ismaili Center in London

The Ismaili Centre in London is a religious, social, and cultural meeting palce for the Ismaili community in the United Kingdom. The Centre is the first religious and cultural centre to be specially designed and built for the Ismaili community in the West.

The religious function of the Centre is of primary importance and the Prayer Hall is building's focal point. In addition, the building also contains a smaller prayer hall, classsrooms for religious instruction, offices, and a multi-purpose social hall.

Ismaili Center in Dushanbe

The Ismaili Centre, Dushanbe was opened on 12 October 2009 by His Excellency Emomali Rahmon, President of the Republic of Tajikistan, and Mawlana Hazar Imam. It was the first such Centre in Central Asia — a region that has been home to Ismaili Muslims for more than a thousand years.

Delegation of the Ismaili Imamat

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Officially opened in December 2008 by His Highness the Aga Khan and Prime Minister Stephen Harper, the Delegation of the Ismaili Imamat is Ottawa’s newest architectural jewel. Built by distinguished Japanese architect Fumihiko Maki, this secular building is an impressive addition to the capital’s ceremonial route. The Delegation serves as the headquarters of Aga Khan Foundation Canada, a non-profit agency that supports social development projects in Asia and Africa.

Bagh-e-Babur

The site of Baghe Babur is thought to be that of the "paradise garden" that Babur, founder of the
Mughal empire, gave instructions for in 1528 AD (935 AH). It is one of several gardens that Babur
had laid out for recreation and pleasure during his life, while choosing this site as his last restingplace. Initially buried in Agra, Babur's body was laid to rest in the 1540s in the garden that has
since borne his name.
http://www.archnet.org/library/sites/one-site.jsp?site_id=8721

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