List of largest mosques
||This article possibly contains original research. (January 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)|
This is a list of mosques that accommodate at least 5,000 worshipers per year. The default listing is alphabetical; to sort using different criteria, click on the desired column headers. Note that determining exactly what should be included when calculating area is a highly subjective assessment, and the figures given here adhere to no common standard.
A mosque, or masjid, is a place of worship for followers of Islam. Mosques listed here are of any denomination which regards themselves as Muslim.
List of large mosques
- ^A Capacity of one courtyard: 100,000; Total number courtyards: 7; Total shrine area: 267,079 m2; Total courtyard area: 331,578 m2 (world's largest)
- ^B Capacity, main building: 61,000; secondary building: 8,000; bridge building: ~1,000; Terrace: 50,000;
- ^C Capacity, inside: 25,000; outside: 80,000. Covered Area: 20,000 m2
- ^D Capacity, hall: 10,000; porticoes: 24,000; courtyard; 40,000. Covered Area: 5,000 m2
- ^E Capacity, hall: 5,000; courtyard and porticoes: 95,000. Courtyard area: 278,784 m2
- ^F Capacity, main prayer hall: 9,000; 2 halls for women: 2 * 1,500; porticoes: 18,000.
- ^G Capacity, hall: 10,000; courtyard: 75,000.
- ^H Accommodates more than 1,000,000 during peak times
- ^I Plans announced in 2012 for expansion to accommodate two million worshippers by 2040.
- ^J This is an Ahmadiyya place of worship in Pakistan. While members of the Ahmadiyya movement regard themselves as Muslim, and this place is considered a mosque by those outside Pakistan, Ahmadiyya are legally classed as non-Muslims in Pakistan by the Second Amendment to the Constitution of Pakistan and therefore this is not considered a mosque in Pakistan, for legal purposes.
- ^ Masjid al-Haram,
- ^ Al-Masjid al-Nabawi,
- ^ Imām Ridhā Mosque,
- ^ Istiqlal Mosque, Jakarta,
- ^ Hassan II Mosque,
- ^ Faisal Mosque,
- ^ Badshahi Mosque,
- ^ Sheikh Zayed Mosque,
- ^ Jama Masjid,
- ^ Baitul Mukarram,
- ^ Sultan Qaboos Grand Mosque,
- ^ Id Kah Mosque,
- ^ Masjid Negara,
- ^ Sultan Ahmed Mosqu,
- ^ Al Fateh Mosque,
- ^ Al-Aqsa Mosque, 
- ^ Baitul Futuh,
- ^ Masjid-e-Aqsa,
- ^ Mahmood Mosque,
|Part of a series on|
- List of mosques in China
- List of mosques in India
- List of mosques in Indonesia
- List of mosques in Iran
- List of mosques in Iraq
- List of mosques in Malaysia
- List of mosques in Pakistan
- List of mosques in Singapore
- List of mosques in Syria
- List of mosques in Turkey
- List of mosques in Germany
- List of mosques in Great Britain
- List of mosques in Scandinavia
- List of mosques in Turkey
- Atlas Al-sīrah Al-Nabawīyah. Darussalam. 2004. p. 279. ISBN 978-9960-897-71-4.
- Russia's Chechnya inaugurates vast new mosque, 17.10.2008, reuters.com, read 16.1.2015
- Мечеть имени Аймани Кадыровой в Аргуне откроют 9 мая
- Leslie Noyes Mass (15 September 2011). Back to Pakistan: A Fifty-Year Journey. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers. p. 170. ISBN 978-1442213197. Retrieved 1 July 2012.
- "Masjid Al-Akbar". Humas Jakarta Islamic Centre and 27th ISLAND (in Indonesian). DuniaMasjid.com. Retrieved January 6, 2013.
- Jackie Craven. "Sacred Buildings". About.com Home. Retrieved 15 March 2015.
- Peter Neville-Hadley. Frommer's China. Frommer's, 2003. ISBN 978-0-7645-6755-1. Page 302.
- "Sahn(Courtyards) Around the Holy Shrine". Imam Reza (A.S.) Network. Retrieved 2009-05-25.
- "The Glory of the Islamic World". Imam Reza (A.S.) Network. Retrieved 2009-05-25.
- Makhachkala organizes charity iftars, islamdag.info, 23.8.2011, read 12.1.2014
- "Al-Saleh Mosque in Yemen". Islamic Arts and Architecture. Retrieved 15 March 2015.
- "State Mosque to be named after Imam Abdul Wahhab". Gulf-Times. Retrieved 15 March 2015.
- Sheikh Zayed Bin Sultan Al Nahyan Mosque – Abu Dhabi
- Jamia Masjid, Srinagar
- Juma Masjid Mosque
- Nizamiye Masjid
- "Prophet's Mosque to accommodate two million worshippers after expansion". Arab News. 26 September 2012. Retrieved 27 November 2016.
- NS Country Classification