Lists of mosques

Abu al-Abbas al-Mursi Mosque in Alexandria, Egypt

Lists of mosques cover mosques, places of worship for Muslims. The lists include the most famous, largest and oldest mosques, and mosques mentioned in the Quran, as well as lists of mosques in each region and country of the world. The major regions, Africa, Americas, Asia, Europe and Oceania are sorted alphabetically. The sub-regions, such as Northeast and Northwest Africa in Africa, and Arabia and South Asia in Asia, are sorted by the dates in which their first mosques were reportedly established, more or less, barring those that are mentioned by name in the Quran.


Building Image Location Country First built Notes
Masjid Al-Haram
As pilgrims prepare to return to their homes, Saudi authorities begin to prep for next year's Hajj - Flickr - Al Jazeera English.jpg
Mecca  Saudi Arabia Unknown, associated with Abraham[1] Al-Masjid al-Ḥarām,[b] the holiest sanctuary, containing the Ka'bah, a site of the Ḥajj ('Pilgrimage'), the Qiblah[10] (Direction of formal prayers of Muslims), and the first mosque[11][12] in Islamic thought.[13][14] Rebuilt many times, notably 1571 by the Ottomans, and the late 20th century by the Saudis, further enlargement under way since 2010.
Al-Masjid al-Nabawi
Al-Masjid An-Nabawi (Bird's Eye View).jpg
Medina  Saudi Arabia 622 Second holiest site in Islam (after Al-Haram Mosque) and Muhammad's mosque, which houses his tomb in what was initially his and his wife Aisha's house. Largely rebuilt and greatly enlarged in the late 20th century, whilst retaining at its heart the earlier construction of the Ottomans, and landmark green dome atop the prophet's mausoleum.
Al-Aqsa Mosque
Temple Mount (Aerial view, 2007) 04.jpg
Jerusalem  Palestine After 637 (exact date uncertain; either 7th or early 8th century)[15] Al-Masjid al-Aqṣá,[7] the former Qiblah,[16] site of the significant event of Al-Isra' wal-Mi'raj, third holiest site in Islam. Although properly referring to the whole Temple Mount compound (seen as a single mosque),[note 1] today however it refers specifically to the silver-domed congregational mosque or prayer hall facing Mecca (otherwise known as Al-Qibli Mosque (see below)) located on the southern side of the compound. The Temple Mount site itself is much older and is associated with Abraham.[1]
The Sacred Monument
Masy'aril Haram Mosque in Muzdalifah; January 2015.jpg
Muzdalifah, near Mecca  Saudi Arabia Unknown Al-Mashʿar Al-Ḥarām[18] a site of the Hajj.[19][20][21][22]
Quba Mosque
Masjid Quba Mosque.jpg
Medina  Saudi Arabia 622 The first mosque built by Muhammad in the 7th century CE, possibly mentioned as the "Mosque founded on piety since the first day"[23] in the Quran.[citation needed] Largely rebuilt in the late 20th century.


Western Asia

Arabian Peninsula

Arabian Peninsula (including the island-state of Bahrain)
Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Al-Qiblatayn Mosque Masjid al-Qiblatain.jpg Medina  Saudi Arabia 623 Mosque originally with two Qiblah walls: One facing Jerusalem, the first Qiblah and another facing Mecca
Jawatha Mosque Jawatha1.jpg Al-Kilabiyah  Saudi Arabia 629/639[24][25] Has recently been renovated[citation needed] and prayers are still held in this mosque.[26]
Great Mosque of Sana'a Sanaa PICT0013 (14569535198).jpg Sana'a  Yemen 7th century Possibly the oldest mosque in the country.
Al-Asha'ir Mosque 30 Zabid (8).jpg Zabid  Yemen 629 A part of UNESCO World Heritage Site Historic Town of Zabid.[27] Established by Abu Musa al-Ash'ari, a sahabi.
Masjid Mazin Masjid Mazin Bin Ghadouba Mosque.jpg Samail  Oman 600s[28] Founded by Mazin Ben Ghadooba, who is considered to be the first Omani to adopt Islam during Muhammad's lifetime.[28]
Al-Hadi Mosque Mosque in Sa'dah.jpg Sa'dah  Yemen 897
Khamis Mosque Khamis Mosque Minaret.jpg Khamis, Manama  Bahrain 1000–1200 (approximate)[29] Though most of the structure is dated to the 11th or 12th century, it is popularly believed to have been founded by the Caliph Omar in the 600s.[30]
Mosque in Al-Ain Al Ain  United Arab Emirates 1000s (Islamic Golden Age) Possible the oldest mosque in the country.[31][32]
Al Bidya Mosque 2011-0209-Al Badiyah Mosque.jpg Fujairah  United Arab Emirates 1400s[33] Some much earlier estimates have been proposed.

Levant & Fertile Crescent

Levant (for Cyprus and Greater Syria) & Fertile Crescent
Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Al-Qibli Mosque (al-Jami' al-Aqsa)
Israel-2007-Jerusalem-Temple Mount-Al-Aqsa Mosque 01.jpg
Jerusalem (old city)  Palestine/


637 A Muslim prayer hall with a silver-colored lead dome located in the southern part of Al-Aqsa Mosque (Temple Mount), built by the Rashidun caliph Umar ibn Al-Khattab.
Al-Shuaibiyah Mosque Aleppo Al-Shuaybiye 9109 (cropped).jpg Aleppo  Syria 637
Ibrahimi Mosque
Hebron Cave of the Patriarchs.jpg
Hebron  Palestine/


Great Mosque of Aleppo
Great Aleppo mosque 176.jpg
Aleppo  Syria 715
Umayyad Mosque
Umayyad Mosque.jpg
Damascus  Syria 715 Sunni National Mosque. It was originally built after the Muslim conquest of the city in 634. The current structure dates to 715.
White Mosque
רמלה המסגד הלבן.JPG
Ramla  Palestine/


Al-Omari Mosque
Mosque of umar, bosra, syria, easter 2004.jpg
Bosra  Syria 721
Great Mosque of Raqqa Raqqa  Syria 772
Arab Ahmet Mosque
Nikozja polnoc5.jpg
Arab Ahmet quarter of Nicosia  Cyprus Late 16th century[35] The mosque is named after a commander of the 1571 Ottoman army who made an expedition in 1571.[35][36]
Great Mosque of Kufa
Kufa Mosque.jpg
Kufa  Iraq 639 Shia The mosque, built in the 7th century, contains the remains of Muslim ibn Aqeel – first cousin of Husayn ibn Ali, his companion Hani ibn Urwa, and the revolutionary Mukhtar al-Thaqafi.
Maqam al-Imam al-Husayn Mosque
Kerbela Hussein Moschee.jpg
Karbala  Iraq 680 Shia Reconstructed several times, including in 1016.
Great Mosque of Samarra
The spiral minaret in Samarra.jpg
Samarra  Iraq 848
Al-Askari Mosque
Al Askari Mosque.jpg
Samarra  Iraq 944 Shia (Twelver) Shrine of the 10th and 11th Twelver Shi'ite Imams: Ali al-Hadi and Hasan al-Askari.
Imam Ali Mosque
Meshed ali usnavy (PD).jpg
Najaf  Iraq 977 Shia, Sunni Houses the tomb of Ali ibn Abi Talib, Muhammad's cousin and fourth Caliph, and the first person of the Shia Imamate.


Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Ayasofya Mosque

(Hagia Sophia)

The Turk and his lost provinces - Greece, Bulgaria, Servia, Bosnia (1903) (14593094020).jpg
Istanbul  Turkey 1453 (537) Built in 537 as a Greek Orthodox cathedral, converted to a mosque in 1453, and then a museum in 1931,[37]again converted to a mosque in 2020.
Masjid al-Hisn Mopsuestia, Adana Province  Turkey 717-720 Built by the Umayyad caliph Umar II, as part of his conversion of the city into a military base to shield Antioch from a potential Greek attack. The building fell into ruin during the reign of Al-Mu'tasim, approximately 120 years later.
Great Mosque of Diyarbakır
Great Mosque, Diyarbakir.jpg
Diyarbakır  Turkey 1092 Sunni One of the oldest known mosques in modern Turkey.
Alâeddin Mosque (Konya)
Alaedin Camii.JPG
Konya  Turkey Initially completed around 1155, but rebuilt and expanded up until 1235[38] Sunni The oldest Seljuk mosque in Turkey.[39]
Yivliminare Mosque (Alaeddin Mosque)
Antalya - Alaeddin-Moschee 2.jpg
Antalya  Turkey 1230
Aslanhane Mosque
Arslanhane Mosque 01.jpg
Ankara  Turkey 1290
Grand Mosque of Bursa (Ulu Camii)
Bursa  Turkey 1396-1399[40] Sunni Major monument of early Ottoman architecture.[41] Significantly restored and repaired across its history.[40]
Green Mosque (Yeşil Camii)
Bursa Yeşil Camii - Green Mosque (36).jpg
Bursa  Turkey 1419-1421 Sunni Important monument of early Ottoman architecture.[41]
Fatih Mosque
Fatih camii DSCF6840.jpg
Istanbul  Turkey 1463-1470; but significantly rebuilt between 1766 and 1771 Sunni First Ottoman imperial mosque built in Istanbul, commissioned by Mehmet II Fatih. It was severely damaged by an earthquake in 1766 and rebuilt afterwards in a different style, though elements of the original mosque survive in the current building.[42]
Süleymaniye Mosque
Beyazıt Mosque.jpg
Istanbul  Turkey 1550-1557 Sunni One of the largest and most important works of Ottoman architecture and of architect Mimar Sinan, commissioned by Suleiman the Magnificent.[43]

Iranian Plateau

Iranian Plateau
Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Jameh Mosque of Ferdows Ferdows  Iran 7th century (possibly)
Jameh Mosque of Isfahan
Jamé Mosque Esfahan courtyard.jpg
Isfahan  Iran 771
Jameh Mosque of Fahraj
مسجد جامع فهرج یزد2.JPG
Fahraj  Iran 700s[44]
Tarikhaneh Mosque
Damghan  Iran 8th century


Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Juma Mosque
Qoşa minarəli məscid. Şamaxı şəhəri.JPG
Shamakhi  Azerbaijan 743-744 Built in 743–744, set on fire by Armenian units of "Dashnaktsutiun" in 1918, reconstructed in 2009.
Blue Mosque
051 Gok Jami mosque Yerevan.jpg
Yerevan  Armenia Mid-18th century

Central Asia

Central Asia
Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Bukhara  Uzbekistan 713 Since 713 here, several edifices of main cathedral mosque were built then razed, restored after fires and wars, and moved from place to place.

South Asia

South Asia
Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Cheraman Juma Mosque Cheraman Masjid 2.jpg Kodungallur  India 629 Sunni, Shafi'i Built by Malik bin Dinar, companion of Prophet Muhammad, on orders of Cheraman Perumal,[45] then King of modern-day Kerala, it is the oldest mosque in the Indian subcontinent.[46]
unnamed Ramjapur Masjid Lalmonirhat, Rangpur  Bangladesh Prophet's lifetime Sunni Possibl the earliest mosque in South Asia is under excavation in northern Bangladesh, indicating the presence of Muslims in the area around the lifetime of the Prophet Muhammad.[47]
Palaiya Jumma Palli
Palaiya Jumma Palli.jpg
Kilakarai  India 630 Sunni Considered to be the first mosque to be built in Tamil Nadu, and the second mosque in India. Constructed by Yemeni merchants and trade settlers in the Pandiya Kingdom and ordered by Bazan ibn Sasan, Governor of Yemen at the time of Muhammad.[48]
Masjid al-Abrar Beruwala, Kalutara District, Western Province  Sri Lanka First century in the Hijri calendar The date has been carved in its stone pillars. It is situated in western province of Sri Lanka.
Haji Piyada Balkh  Afghanistan Second half of the 9th century[49] Considered to be the oldest Islamic building in Afghanistan.[49]
Jamia Masjid, Banbhore
Grand Mosque (Jamma Masjid Banbhore) - panoramio.jpg
Banbhore, Sindh  Pakistan 727 This is the oldest mosque of Pakistan which is located in Bhambore.[50][51]
Kazimar Big Mosque
Madurai  India 1284 Sunni, Hanafi Shadhili First mosque in Madurai.
Chaqchan Mosque
Side view of Chaqchan Mosque.jpg
Khaplu, Gilgit Baltistan  Pakistan 1370 This is the oldest mosque of Gilgit Baltistan located in Khaplu.[52][53]
Sixty Dome Mosque
Sixty domed mosque.jpg
Bagerhat  Bangladesh 1450 Built by Khan Jahan Ali, it is considered to be the second-oldest mosque in Bangladesh. The fortified structure contains eighty-one domes, sixty stone pillars and eleven mihrabs.
Neevin Mosque
Neevin Masjid 4 (WCLA).jpg
Lahore  Pakistan 1460

Southeast Asia

Southeast Asia
Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Istiqlal Mosque

Masjid Istiqlal

Mosque-IMG 3537.JPG
Jakarta  Indonesia 1975 A national mosque and the largest mosque in Southeast Asia.
Wapauwe Old Mosque
Masjid Tua Wapauwe.jpg
Kaitetu, Central Maluku Regency, Maluku  Indonesia 1414 The oldest surviving mosque in Indonesia.
Sheik Karimol Makhdum Mosque Tubig Indangan, Simunul island, Tawi-Tawi province  Philippines 1380[54] Founded by Makhdum Karim, who introduced Islam to the Philippines.
Ampel Mosque
Ampel Mosque in 2008.jpg
Ampel, Surabaya, East Java  Indonesia 1421[55] The oldest surviving mosque in Java, and second oldest in Indonesia.
Great Mosque of Demak
Masjid demak.jpg
Demak, Central Java  Indonesia 15th century[56] Oldest mosque in Central Java and second oldest in Java.[56]
Menara Kudus Mosque

Masjid Menara Kudus

Masjid Menara Kudus.jpg
Kudus Regency, Central Java  Indonesia 1549[57] It preserves pre-Islamic architectural forms such as old Javanese split doorways, ancient Hindu-Buddhist influenced Majapahit-style.
Masjid Sultan Sharif Ali Sengkurong  Brunei 1430 (approximate)[58] Built under the direction of Sharif Ali ("Sultan Berkat"), who reigned 1425-1432.
300 Years Mosque
มัสยิดตะโละมาเนาะ (มัสยิด 300 ปี).jpg
Narathiwat  Thailand 17th century It is at least one of the oldest known mosques in Thailand.[59]
Sultan Suriansyah Mosque

Masjid Sultan Suriansyah

Samping Masjid Suriansyah.jpg
Banjarmasin, South Kalimantan  Indonesia 1746[60] Established in the 16th century, it is the oldest mosque in Borneo based on its year of establishment. The form of the building has been altered in the 18th century.
Baiturrahman Grand Mosque

Masjid Raya Baiturrahman

Meuseujid Raya Baiturrahman, Aceh.jpg
Aceh  Indonesia 1881 One of the oldest mosque in Aceh, the building survived the 2004 Tsunami
Grand Mosque of West Sumatra

Masjid Raya Sumatera Barat

Masjid Raya Sumbar 2018 taman.jpg
Padang, West Sumatra  Indonesia 2014 The most distinctive feature of the mosque is its roof form, a contemporary interpretation of the traditional roof of the Minangkabau vernacular houses.

East Asia

East Asia (excluding Greater China)
Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Kobe Mosque
Kobe  Japan 1935[61] Designed in the Turkish style by a Czech architect, confiscated by the Imperial Japanese Navy in 1943, and later returned.
Seoul Central Mosque
Eid al-Adha in korea 01 (cropped).jpg
Seoul  South Korea 1976[62]

Greater China

Greater China
Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Huaisheng Mosque
Huaisheng Mosque Dec 2007.jpg
Guangzhou  China 627 The Huaisheng Mosque is the main mosque of Guangzhou. It has been rebuilt many times over its history. According to tradition it was originally built over 1,300 years ago in 627 CE by Sa`d ibn Abi Waqqas, who was an uncle of the Islamic prophet Muhammad, and was named in memory of Muhammad.
Xianxian Mosque
The Mosque in Guangzhou 19.JPG
Guangzhou City  China 629 The mosque was originally built in 629 during the Tang Dynasty.
Great Mosque of Xi'an
Chinese-style minaret of the Great Mosque.jpg
Xi'an, Shaanxi  China 742[63] Although the oldest stones date from the 18th century,[64] the Mosque was founded in 742[65] Built in 742, but oldest mosque in China is the Beacon Tower mosque of Guangzhou being built in 627.[66]
Macau Mosque Macau Mosque.JPG  Macau (then Portuguese Macau)  China 1980 The first and only mosque in Macau.
Taipei Grand Mosque Taipei Grand Mosque 20060112.jpg Taipei  Taiwan 1947 Oldest and most famous mosque in Taiwan. Original building was firstly used in 1947, then relocated to a new site where it was reconstructed in 1960.
Jamia Mosque HK Central 些利街 Shelley Street 回教清真禮拜總堂 Jamia Mosque green facade Mar-2016 DSC 001.JPG  Hong Kong (then British Hong Kong)  China 1890


Northeast Africa

Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Mosque of the Companions, Massawa
Massawa  Eritrea 610-620 (approximate)[67] Believed to be the first mosque on the African continent and the first mosque in the world built by Muhammad and his companions in the 7th century.[67]
Negash Amedin Mesgid
Negash 8.jpg
Negash  Ethiopia 620-630 Built in the 7th century in Negash, the mosque in Negash, by tradition burial site of several followers of Mohammad who, during his lifetime, fled to the Aksumite Kingdom to escape persecution in Mecca.
Masjid al-Qiblatayn
Zeila, Somalia.jpg
Zeila  Somalia 620-630[68] Built in the 7th century in Zeila, shortly after the hijrah; known to be among the oldest mosques.
Korijib Masjid Tadjoura  Djibouti 630-640 Possibly the oldest mosque in the country.
Mosque of Amr ibn al-As
Mosque Amr ibn Al-As Entrance.jpg
Cairo  Egypt 641 Named after 'Amr ibn al-'As, commander of the Muslim conquest of Egypt, by order of Caliph Umar. Built as the centre of Fustat (the newly founded capital of Egypt) in 673–642 CE, and rebuilt in 1179 and in 1875.
Mosque of Ibn Tulun
Kairo Ibn Tulun Moschee BW 4.jpg
Cairo  Egypt 879
Al-Hakim Mosque
Mosquee al-akim le caire 1.jpg
Cairo  Egypt 928
Al-Azhar Mosque
Cairo - Islamic district - Al Azhar Mosque and University.JPG
Cairo  Egypt 972 Sunni
Arba'a Rukun Mosque
Mogadishu city centre - 1960s.jpg
Mogadishu  Somalia 1268/9 Sunni
Fakr ad-Din Mosque
Mogadishu  Somalia 1269 Sunni Mosque built by Sultan Fakr ad-Din of the Sultanate of Mogadishu (10th century – 16th century).
Mosque-Madrassa of Sultan Hassan
Kairo Sultan Hassan Moschee BW 1.jpg
Cairo  Egypt 1356-1363 Sunni Most massive and most expensive mosque built in the Mamluk era of Egypt.[69][70]

Northwest Africa

Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Great Mosque of Kairouan

(Mosque of Uqba)

Kairouan's Great Mosque courtyard.jpg
Kairouan  Tunisia 670 Sunni Believed to be the first mosque in the Maghreb, it was rebuilt in the 9th century.
Sidi Uqba Mosque
Sidi Uqba.JPG
Sidi Okba  Algeria 686[71] Sunni
Al-Zaytuna Mosque
Tunis  Tunisia 709 Sunni
Great Mosque of Sfax
Grande Mosquée de Sfax 01.jpg
Sfax  Tunisia 850[72] Sunni
Great Mosque of Sousse
Great Mosque of Sousse.jpg
Sousse  Tunisia 851[73] Sunni
University of Al Qaraouiyine.jpg
Fes  Morocco 859[74] Sunni Considered by many to be the oldest continuously-operating university in the world.[75][76]
Mosque of the Andalusians
Andalous mosque portal.jpg
Fes  Morocco 859[77] Sunni Founded at the same time as the Qarawiyyin Mosque on the opposite shore of the Fes River.
Atiq Mosque, Awjila
Awjila (Libia) - The Mosque of Atiq.jpg
Awjila  Libya 1101 Sunni
Kutubiyya Mosque
MoroccoMarrakech KoutoubiaMosqueTop.jpg
Marrakesh  Morocco 1147[78] Sunni After the completion of the first mosque, a second one was built right next to it, which is the one still standing today.[79]

Southeast Africa

This grouping includes nearby islands of the Indian Ocean, but excludes countries that are also in Southern Africa.

Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Shanga Mosque Shanga, Pate Island  Kenya Foundation discovered, with coins attesting dates, during the 1980s excavations. The earliest concrete evidence of Muslims in East Africa.[80]:97
Great Mosque of Kilwa
Great Mosque of Kilwa Kisiwani, 11th - 18th cents (2) (28963560112).jpg
Kilwa Kisiwani  Tanzania 1000-1100
Kizimkazi Mosque
Dimbani  Tanzania 1107 (according to an inscription)[81]
Tsingoni Mosque
Tsingoni minaret.jpg
Tsingoni, Mayotte  France 1538[82]
Al-Fatah Mosque (Green Mosque) Kigali  Rwanda (then German East Africa) 1913[83] Founded by coastal Swahili-speaking Tanzanian Muslims who came to Rwanda to work in the German administration.[83]

Western-Central Africa

Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Larabanga Mosque
Larabanga Mosque Ghana.jpg
Larabanga  Ghana 1421 The oldest existing mud-brick mosque in Ghana.
Great Mosque of Kano Kano  Nigeria 15th century Built in for Emir Muhammad Rumfa

Southern Africa

Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Auwal Mosque
Auwal Mosque in Bo-Kaap.jpg
Cape Colony  South Africa (then Cape Colony) 1798[84]
Masjid al-Qudama Caledon Street, Uitenhage, Eastern Cape  South Africa 1849[85] It is deduced that the mosque in Caledon Street was a completed building by March 1849.
Grey Street Mosque (Juma Mosque)
Grey Street Masjid (Grey &Queen Street)-20140223.jpg
Durban[86]  South Africa 1881
Soofie Masjid Butha Buthe  Lesotho 1900 (approximate)[80]:115 Founded by Soofie Saheb at the turn of the century; the community is described as African Muslim yet speaking an Indian language.[80]:115
Habibia Soofie Saheb Jamia Masjid
The Habibia Soofie Saheb Jamia Masjid of Cape Town, South Africa.jpg
Rylands, Cape Town  South Africa 1905
Lobatse Masjid Lobatse  Botswana 1960s[87] Founded by Indian Muslims who were brought over during the British colonial period.
Ezulwini Mosque Ezulwini, near Mbabane  Eswatini 1978[88]

West Africa

Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Agadez Mosque
1997 277-9A Agadez mosque cropped.jpg
Agadez  Niger 1515 Niger's oldest mosque.
Grand Mosque, Sokodé
Mosquée au grand marché.JPG
Sokodé  Togo 1820[89]


South America

Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
 Suriname (then a colony of the Netherlands) 1906[90] Built by immigrant Javanese rice farmers.[90]
Mesquita Brasil (São Paulo), Mesquita.JPG São Paulo  Brazil 1929[91] Previous site built in 1929;[91] current building inaugurated in 1952. First known mosque in Brazil.[92]
 Panama 1930[93] Built by the Ahmadiyya community.[93]
El Paraíso, Caracas  Venezuela 1968[94]
At-Tauhid Mosque Buenos Aires  Argentina 1983[95] Shi'ite Opened in October 1983 by the Shi'ite community of Buenos Aires and with the support of the Embassy of the Islamic Republic of Iran to Argentina. It is a very simple building with a subtle Islamic style in its facade.[96]
As-Salam Mosque Mezquita As-Salam.JPG Santiago  Chile 1995[97] Commissioned 1989, inaugurated in 1995.

North America

This grouping includes Central America and island-states of the Caribbean Sea.

Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Al-Sadiq Mosque Al-Sadiq mosque.jpg Chicago, Illinois  United States 1922
Mother Mosque of America (Moslem Temple)
Ross, North Dakota  United States 1934 Built in Iowa in 1934,[citation needed] became the oldest standing mosque in America when the Ross Mosque was torn down in the 1970s. The Ross Mosque was later rebuilt in 2005.
Al-Rashid Mosque
Al-Raschid Mosque on 1920 Street, Fort Edmonton Park, Alberta, Canada.jpg
Edmonton, Alberta  Canada 1938 First purpose built mosque.
Westmoreland and Spanish Town  Jamaica 1950s[98] Constructed by the Islamic Society of Jamaica, which was founded in 1950.
 Haiti 1985[99]
Suraya Mosque
Mezquita soraya.JPG
Torreón  Mexico 1989 Built by the immigrants from the Middle East living in Torreón.
 Costa Rica 1995[100] Founded by the Islamic Cultural Association of Costa Rica.
Belize City[101]  Belize 2008 (approximate)[102] Founded by Belizeans who converted to Islam while in the United States.[102]


British Isles

British Isles
Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Liverpool Mosque and Muslim Institute
Brougham Terrace, July 07, 2012.jpg
Liverpool,  England  United Kingdom 1891[103] Liverpool Muslim Institute Several sources state that a mosque was founded in 1860 at 2 Glynrhondda Street, Cardiff, Wales. This has been rejected by an academic paper as a transcription error.[104]
Dublin Mosque and Islamic Centre Dublin  Ireland 1976[105] The first purpose-built mosque was built in Ballyhaunis in 1987.[citation needed]

Western Europe

Western-Central Europe (excluding the British Isles, Nordic countries, and countries that are also in Eastern Europe)
Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Grand Mosque of Paris
Grande Mosquée de Paris.JPG
Paris (first in Metropolitan France)  France 1926 This mosque was the first mosque built in France since the 8th century; it was built in the Moroccan style, and honored Muslim French veterans of World War I.[106]
Wünsdorf Mosque
Wünsdorf Mosque.jpg
Wünsdorf, Berlin  Germany 1915 Erected in 1915 by the Imperial German Army administration for Muslim Allied prisoners of war in the POW camp in Wünsdorf, later used as refugee camp. In 1930 torn down due to lack of a congregation.
Mobarak Mosque
Moskee Oostduinlaan.JPG
The Hague  Netherlands 1955 The first known purpose-built mosque in the Netherlands.
Centre Islamique de Genève ("Little Mosque" of Geneva) Geneva   Switzerland 1961 Founded by Said Ramadan
Cologne Central Mosque
DITIB-Zentralmoschee Köln - April 2015-7489.jpg
Cologne  Germany 2017 Construction began 2009. The largest mosque in Germany.[107]

Iberian Peninsula

Iberian Peninsula
Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Great Mosque of Cordoba (Mezquita)
Entrada a la Catedral, antes Mezquita, de Córdoba (CE1170G).jpg
Córdoba, Andalusia  Spain (then the Emirate of Córdoba) 785[108] It was built on the main (Visigothic) church of the city after the site was being divided and shared between Muslims and Christians for around seven decades. The great mosque was built by Abd al-Rahman I, the first Muslim ruler of Spain in 785,[109] it underwent successive extensions in the 9th and 10th centuries and was concluded in the 10th century under the command of Almanzor. After the Christian reconquest of Cordoba in 1236, Ferdinand III of Castile converted the mosque into a cathedral, suffering some alterations that will end up configuring the current Mosque-Cathedral of Cordoba. With 23,400 square metres (2.34 ha), it was the second largest mosque in the world on the surface, after Al-Haram Mosque in Mecca, only later replaced in this respect by the Sultan Ahmed Mosque, Istanbul in 1588.
Mosque of Cristo de la Luz
Mezquita Cristo de la Luz de Toledo.jpg
Toledo, Castile-La Mancha  Spain (then the Caliphate of Córdoba) 999 (completed)[110]
Mosque of las Tornerías
Mezquita de las Tornerías. Toledo.jpg
Toledo, Castile-La Mancha  Spain (then the Taifa of Toledo) mid-11th-century (completed)[111] Arabic: الـمـسـتـمـيـم‎, romanizedal-Mustimim
Mosque of Tórtoles
Mezquita de Tórtoles, Tarazona, Zaragoza, España, 2017-05-23, DD 66.jpg
Tarazona, Aragon  Spain (then the Crown of Aragon) 15th-century (completed)[112] Almost not altered in the later centuries.


Building Image Location First built Denomination Notes
Dzhuma Mosque Derbent, Dagestan (then part of the Abbasid Caliphate) 700-900 (approximate)[29]

Eastern Europe

Eastern Europe (excluding the Caucasus, European Russia and Nordic countries)
Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Al-Agha Mosque Dragaš  Kosovo 1268[113] Built by Muslims who migrated from Aleppo, in Syria, to Kosovo.[113]
Dzhumaya Mosque
Plovdiv  Bulgaria 1363–1364 Built during the reign of Sultan Murad II the old building was demolished and replaced by the modern-day mosque.
Sailors' Mosque
Sailors’ Mosque (2012).jpg
Ulcinj  Montenegro 14th century
Halit Efendi Mosque Slupčane, Lipkovo Municipality  Macedonia 1415[114] It is considered to be the oldest mosque in Macedonia.[114]
Turhan Emin-Beg Mosque Ustikolina  Bosnia and Herzegovina 1448–1449[115] Built by Turhan Emin-beg. Known to have been destroyed two times (1941 and 1992) and rebuilt two times (1956 and 2007).[115]
Fatih Mosque, Elbasan Elbasan Castle  Albania 1466[116] Built by the orders of Sultan Mehmed II.[116]
Old Mosque, Plav (Imperial Mosque)
Plav - drevena mesita z 18. stol.jpg
Plav  Montenegro 1471[117] Built during the Ottoman rule in the city.[117]
King Mosque or Sultan Bayazit Mosque
Königsmoschee Elbasan.jpg
Elbasan  Albania 1482
Iljaz Mirahori Mosque
Xhamia e Iljaz Bej Mirahorit, Korce.jpg
Korçë  Albania 1494[118] It was built by Iljaz Hoxha, also known as Iljaz Bey Mirahor,[118] and is a Cultural Monument of Albania.[119]
Mosque of Kuklibeu
PrizrenCollection2 2010 IMG 0695.JPG
Prizren  Kosovo 1534
Mosque of Muderis Ali Efendi
PrizrenCollection2 2010 100 2517.JPG
Prizren  Kosovo 1543–1581
Esmahan Sultan Mosque
Mangalia  Romania 1575 Oldest mosque in Romania
 Poland 1558 (earliest attestation in writing)[120] Tatar mosques in Poland were noted in a 1558 treatise Risale-i Tatar-i Lech.[120]
 Lithuania (then the Grand Duchy of Lithuania) 1500-1600[121] Various records indicate Lithuanian Tatars built mosques in the Duchy during the 16th century[121]
Mosque of Sinan Pasha
Prizren  Kosovo 1615
Log pod Mangartom Mosque
Mošeja-Log pod Mangartom4.jpg
Log pod Mangartom, Municipality of Bovec  Slovenia (then Austria-Hungary) 1916[122] Built by Bosniak members of the Austro-Hungarian army.[122]
Gunja Mosque Gunja  Croatia 1969 The first and one of the few mosques in Croatia, located near the border with Bosnia and Herzegovina.
Vienna Islamic Centre-Mosque
Bruckhaufen (Wien) - Moschee (4).JPG
Vienna  Austria 1979[123]
Brno Mosque
Brno, Štýřice, mešita - DOD (01).jpg
Brno  Czech Republic 1998[105] Construction began 1996, inaugurated 1998.[105]

Nordic countries

Nordic countries
Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Järvenpää Mosque  Finland 1942 A mosque of the community of Finnish Tatars. It is considered to be the oldest mosque in Nordic countries. Finland's first Muslim cemetery was established in the 1830s for Russian troops.[124]
Hvidovre, outside Copenhagen  Denmark 1967[124] Founded by the Ahmadiyya; first purpose-built mosque in a Nordic country.
Islamic Cultural Centre Norway Oslo  Norway 1974 Founded by Pakistani-Norwegians aided by Danish Muslims; of the Sunni Deobandi school. The first Shi'i mosque, Anjuman-e Hussain, opened in 1975; the first Sunni Barelvi mosque opened in 1976.
Nasir Mosque, Gothenburg  Sweden 1976
Stockholm  Sweden 2000[125] Converted from Katarinastation, a former power station.
Reykjavík Mosque Reykjavik  Iceland 2002[126] Not a purpose-built mosque, but serves as an interim gathering site.



Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Marree Mosque Marree, South Australia  Australia 1861[127] / 1882[97] Small structure in the South Australian desert built by Australia's "Afghan" camel-drivers, has been restored.
Central Adelaide Mosque Adelaide  Australia 1888[127] The oldest major city mosque in the country.[127]
Auckland  New Zealand 1979 (begun)[128] Cornerstone laid in 1979; the first Islamic centre in the country was installed in an Auckland house bought in 1959.[128]


Building Image Location Country First built Denomination Notes
Tavua Masjid Tavua[129]  Fiji 1922 (approximate)[129] A number of wooden mosques were built by local Islamic assemblies around 1922.[129]
Hohola Masjid (Islamic Society of Papua New Guinea Inc.) Port Moresby[97]  Papua New Guinea 2000[130] Islam was introduced to the island in the 1970s,[130] and the first Islamic centre established in 1988.[97]


  1. ^ 2:144–217;[3] 5:2;[4] 8:34;[5] 9:7–28;[6] 17:1;[7] 22:25;[8] 48:25–27.[9]
  2. ^ 2:144–217;[3] 5:2;[4] 8:34;[5] 9:7–28;[6] 17:1;[7] 22:25;[8] 48:25–27.[9]
  1. ^ According to historian Oleg Grabar, "It is only at a relatively late date that the Muslim holy space in Jerusalem came to be referred to as al-haram al-sharif (literally, the Noble Sacred Precinct or Restricted Enclosure, often translated as the Noble Sanctuary and usually simply referred to as the Haram). While the exact early history of this term is unclear, we know that it only became common in Ottoman times, when administrative order was established over all matters pertaining to the organization of the Muslim faith and the supervision of the holy places, for which the Ottomans took financial and architectural responsibility. Before the Ottomans, the space was usually called al-masjid al-aqsa (the Farthest Mosque), a term now reserved to the covered congregational space on the Haram, or masjid bayt al-maqdis (Mosque of the Holy City) or, even, like Mecca's sanctuary, al-masjid al-ḥarâm,"[17]


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See also

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