Here you can find interesting sights in Beyoğlu, Turkey. Click on a marker on the map to view details about the sight. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 11 sights are available in Beyoğlu, Turkey.List of cities in Turkey Sightseeing Tours in Beyoğlu
1. Meryem Ana Rum Manastiri
The Monastery of the mother of God at the Spring or simply Zoödochos Pege is an Eastern Orthodox sanctuary in Istanbul, Turkey. The present church, built in 1835, bears the same dedication as the shrine erected in this place between the end of the fifth and the beginning of the sixth century. After several renovations, this building was destroyed in the first half of the fifteenth century by the Ottomans. The complex got its name from a nearby holy spring, reputed to have healing properties. For almost fifteen hundred years, this sanctuary has been one of the most important pilgrimage sites of Greek Orthodoxy.
2. Douglas DC-3 'Dakota'
The Douglas DC-3 is a propeller-driven airliner manufactured by Douglas Aircraft Company, which had a lasting effect on the airline industry in the 1930s to 1940s and World War II. It was developed as a larger, improved 14-bed sleeper version of the Douglas DC-2. It is a low-wing metal monoplane with conventional landing gear, powered by two radial piston engines of 1,000–1,200 hp (750–890 kW). The DC-3 has a cruising speed of 207 mph (333 km/h), a capacity of 21 to 32 passengers or 6,000 lbs (2,700 kg) of cargo, and a range of 1,500 mi (2,400 km), and can operate from short runways.
3. Surp Pırgiç Kilisesi
Surp Purgic is a church in Karaköy district, Beyoglu district, Istanbul, Turkey. The church was a Catholic Armenian of the Ottoman Empire and part of Sultan II. According to Mahmoud's decree of October 7, 1831, this was the first church they built in Istanbul. On May 12, 1832, the foundation stone was laid by Anton Nurisian and Bishop Nasser Agobos Chukurian. The church was built on January 13, 1834 with stones donated by the Armenian Catholic Church.
4. Zeyrek Molla Cami
Zeyrek Mosque or the Monastery of the Pantokrator, is a large mosque in Fazilet Sokağı in the Zeyrek district of Fatih in Istanbul, overlooking the Golden Horn. It is made up of two former Eastern Orthodox churches and a chapel joined together and represents the best example of Middle Byzantine architecture in Constantinople. After Hagia Sophia, it is the largest Byzantine religious edifice still standing in Istanbul.
5. Bozdogan Su Kemeri
The Aqueduct of Valens was a Roman aqueduct system built in the late 4th century AD, to supply Constantinople – the capital of the eastern Roman empire. Construction of the aqueduct began during the reign of the Roman emperor Constantius II and was completed in 373 by the emperor Valens. The aqueduct remained in use for many centuries. It was extended and maintained by the Byzantines and the Ottomans.
6. Kalenderhane Camii
Kalenderhane Mosque is a former Eastern Orthodox church in Istanbul, converted into a mosque by the Ottomans. With high probability the church was originally dedicated to the Theotokos Kyriotissa. The building is sometimes referred to as Kalender Haneh Jamissi and St. Mary Diaconissa. This building represents one among the few extant examples of a Byzantine church with domed Greek cross plan.
7. Arap Camii
Arap Mosque is a mosque in the Karaköy quarter of Istanbul, Turkey. The building was originally a Roman Catholic church erected in 1325 by the friars of the Dominican Order, near or above an earlier chapel dedicated to Saint Paul in 1233. Although the structure was altered during the Ottoman period, it is the only example of medieval religious Gothic architecture remaining in Istanbul.
The Column of Marcian is a Roman honorific column erected in Constantinople by the praefectus urbi Tatianus (450-c.452) and dedicated to the Emperor Marcian (450-57). It is located in the present-day Fatih district of Istanbul. The column is not documented in any late Roman or Byzantine source and its history has to be inferred from its location, style and dedicatory inscription.
9. Galata Kulesi
The Galata Tower, or with the current official name Galata Kulesi Museum, is a tower in the Beyoğlu district of Istanbul, Turkey. It is named after the quarter in which it's located, Galata. Built as a watchtower at the highest point of the Walls of Galata, the tower is now an exhibition space and museum, and one of the symbols of Beyoğlu and Istanbul.
10. Cihangir Camii
Cihangir Mosque, Beyoğlu, is located in the Pürtelaş neighborhood, on the slope of Cihangir. The first mosque was built by Suleiman the Magnificent for Şehzade Cihangir by Mimar Sinan (1559). Then the mosque was repeatedly destroyed and built in earthquakes and fires, and the last time it was renovated by Abdulhamid II in 1889.
11. Atatürk Museum, Şişli
Atatürk Museum is a historic house museum dedicated to the life of Mustafa Kemal Atatürk, the first president of the Republic of Turkey. It is located in the district of Şişli, on the European side of Istanbul, Turkey.
Disclaimer Please be aware of your surroundings and do not enter private property. We are not liable for any damages that occur during the tours.