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Agra, in the Indian city of Agra, is home to the Taj Mahal, an ivory-white marble mausoleum. As the tomb of Mumtaz Mahal, Shah Jahan’s favourite wife, it was built in 1632 by the Mughal emperor, Shah Jahan (who reigned from 1628 to 1658). A Muslim Persian princess, Mumtaz Mahal was the favourite wife of the fifth Mughal emperor, Shah Jahan, who built it in 1631. After giving birth to their 13th child, she died while accompanying her husband in Burhanpur during a campaign to crush a rebellion.
Red Fort
A symbol of the Mughal power that dominated India centuries ago, Delhi’s most famous monument dates back 350 years.
A tricolour flag was hoisted by Jawaharlal Nehru, India’s first Prime Minister, on 15th august 1947. It has been a tradition since then to keep this tradition alive every Independence Day.
Located in India’s capital, Delhi, it is believed to date back to the 13th century. It was built by Qutub-Ud-Din Aibak. The tallest brick minaret in the world is an exotic example of Indo-Islamic architecture. It is also recognized as a UNESCO world heritage.
Golconda Fort

This was founded in the 13th century by the Kakatiya Kings of Warangal in Hyderabad, Telangana. The majority of the most valuable diamonds are said to be found in this region.

Ellora and Ajanta caves

The Ajanta Caves are a collection of 29 caves that are among the best examples of early Buddhist architecture, cave paintings, and sculptures. Ellora caves contain 34 Buddhist Chaityas (halls of worship), Viharas (monasteries), and Hindu and Jain temples.