On the off chance that you just have the opportunity to visit one of Delhi’s antiquated remnants, make it this. The main landmarks here were raised by the rulers of Mehrauli, and ensuing rulers developed their work, recruiting the best craftspeople and craftsmans to unchangeable the victory of Muslim principle. The complex is studded with destroyed burial chambers and landmarks, the great feature of which is the Qutab Minar, a 73m-tall twelfth century tower, after which this complex is named.
Ala-ud-racket’s rambling madrasa (Islamic school) and burial chamber remain in ruins at the back of the complex, while Altamish is buried in a heavenly sandstone and marble sepulcher totally canvassed in Islamic calligraphy.
The Qutab Festival of Indian old style music and move happens here each November/December.
To arrive at the mind boggling, turn directly out of Qutab Minar metro station, at that point turn left up the primary slip street (after about 500m) and you’ll before long arrive at the passageway.