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Gonbad-e-Jebli-e-Kerman

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Dome of Jabloli is one of the historical works of Kerman located in the eastern part of the city and is based on stones and plaster. This dome, located on the west side of Saheb Al-Zaman Square, dates back to the late Sasanian or early Islamic periods.


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The Kabul Goblia dome, also known as the Gonbad-e-Gobra, is likely to be established in the pre-Islamic periods and completed in Seljuk period.
It is based on the architectural style of this building, or it is related to the late Sassanid period, and the early stages of Islam were restored or were inspired by the Sassanid architecture in the early days of Islam.
In the construction of the dome of Jablilla Kerman, instead of water, camel milk is used, which historians and architects consider the same reason for the strength of the building.
This 8-gangular dome is entirely of stone and its width is 3 meters in height. On the 8 sides of the Jablilla dome, 8 is in width to 2 meters, which is today only one of them is open.

  • Background information

    The history of the construction of the Gonbad-e-Jebliya Kerman is unknown, and in the historical writings, the purpose of its construction is not mentioned.
    It is evident from the evidence that this building was established in pre-Islamic periods and completed in Seljuk period.
    It is evident from the evidence that the Goblia dome of Kerman was founded in pre-Islamic periods and was completed during the Seljuk period.
    The Goblia dome is also called the "Dome of the Gobra", on which basis the oldness of the building can be attributed to pre-Islam.
    It is clear from the appearance of this building that the roof of the dome is made of bricks and inside the dome, apparently, has gypsum decorations that have been poured over it and the lower part of the building if the ornament has been destroyed.
    Materials used in the walls are carcasses with gypsum mortar from outside and lime from inside.
    The Jabloli Dome was registered in the year 1316 AH and was converted into a treasure trove of Jabliya (historical inscriptions) in 2004 after the restoration.
    Inscriptions contained in this treasure include the inscription of the mosque Abder Ashkan Rabbar.
    This inscription is one of the oldest inscriptions in this treasure that is related to the memorial of a mosque in the highlands of the northern city of Rabarbadi Abder Ashkan (Ashkan) in the city of Baft.
    This inscription is executed on a natural stone piece and on the Kofi line, and its contents are as follows: Hazalmsojd Yahya ibn Abdullah bin Yusufi Sinat Khamseh Ushirin and Arba Mae Ghofallah Leh.
    The smallest tombstone discovered in Kerman province is also kept in this treasure
    This stone was discovered and delivered by the Cultural Heritage Organization of Kerman province in 1377 by Ahmad Ijalaki Keshavarz in the village of Ghaem Abad.
  • Specific information

    The ceiling of the Jabloli Kerman is made of bricks, and inside it appears to have glued decorations that have been pinned over it and the lower part of the building, if decorated, has been lost. Materials used in walls are carcass stones with plaster masonry from outside and lime from inside.
  • More Info

    The ceiling of the Jabloli Kerman is made of bricks, and inside it appears to have glued decorations that have been pinned over it and the lower part of the building, if decorated, has been lost. Materials used in walls are carcass stones with plaster masonry from outside and lime from inside.
  • Source

    1- Illustrated Guide to Travel, Book Publishing House, Hamid Aalami, Spring 2012.
    2- Book of the Face of Iran, Tourism Guide of the Provinces of Iran, Geographical Institute and Cartography of Githesheny, Autumn 2013.
    3- Hometown online

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