Nahiyat Saddat al Hindiyah Destination Guide
Delve into Nahiyat Saddat al Hindiyah in Iraq!
Nahiyat Saddat al Hindiyah in the region of Bābil with it's 30,622 residents is a place located in Iraq - some 44 mi (or 70 km) South of Baghdad, the country's capital.
Local time in Nahiyat Saddat al Hindiyah is now 12:54 PM (Tuesday). The local timezone is named "Asia / Baghdad" with an UTC offset of 3 hours. Depending on your mobility, these larger destinations might be interesting for you: Nahiyat Saddat al Hindiyah, Nahiyat al Husayniyah, Karbala, Baqubah, Qaryat al Bahbahani or Naji Musallam. While being here, you might want to check out as well. We discovered some clip posted online. Scroll down to see the most favourite one or select the video collection in the navigation.
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SSG Darrell Griffin Jr's last video (KI...
Read about SSG Darrell Griffin, Jr. in "Last Journey" (www.lastjourney.net) This was one of the last videos SSG Darrell Griffin, Jr. made. Many soldiers keep journals, make video on their laptops, sna...
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Interesting facts about this location
Al-Iskandariya or Alexandria (الإسكندرية, also given as Iskandariyah, Iskanderiyah, Iskanderiya, Iskanderiyeh or Sikandariyeh or Al Askandariyah) is an ancient city in central Iraq, one of a number of towns in the Near East named after Alexander the Great. It is largely populated by Shia and Sunni Muslims, and is located about 25 miles (40 km) south of Baghdad, near the Euphrates River.
Located at 32.72, 44.28 (Lat. / Lng.), less than 13 mi away.
The Ésagila, a Sumerian name signifying "É (temple) whose top is lofty", was a temple dedicated to Marduk, the protector god of Babylon. It lay south of the ziggurat Etemenanki. In this temple was the cult image inhabited by Marduk, surrounded by cult images of the cities that had fallen under the hegemony of the Babylonian Empire from the 18th century BC; there was also a little lake which was named Abzu by the Babylonian priests.
The Ishtar Gate was the eighth gate to the inner city of Babylon. It was constructed in about 575 BC by order of King Nebuchadnezzar II on the north side of the city.
Etemenanki was the name of a ziggurat dedicated to Marduk in the city of Babylon of the 6th century BCE Neo-Babylonian dynasty. Originally seven stories in height, little remains of it now except ruins.
Hanging Gardens of Babylon
The Hanging Gardens of Babylon were one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World, and the only one of the wonders that may have been purely legendary. They were purportedly built in the ancient city-state of Babylon, near present-day Al Hillah, Babil province, in Iraq. The Hanging Gardens were not the only World Wonder in Babylon; the city walls and obelisk attributed to Queen Semiramis were also featured in ancient lists of Wonders.
Information of geographic nature is based on public data provided by geonames.org, CIA world facts book, Unesco, DBpedia and wikipedia.