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This monument is a public drinking fountain(Sabil) and a Quranic school(Kuttab) and by building this it was a way for the emir who built it to atone for his sins as it provided the two things praised by the Prophet — water for the thirsty and enlightenment for the ignorant.The two-storey building is open on three sides consisting of grey and white stone inlaid with marble reliefs and the tiles are quite beautiful.This mosque is not accessible to non-Muslims and it is one of the most sacred Islamic sites in the country and in the whole Middle East.The building that you see today was was built in 1870 and it is said that the head of Ibn al-Hussein, Mohammed the Prophet’s grandson, is buried here.The sights found here are: Al-Azhar Mosque Midan Hussein Sayyidna al-Hussein Mosque Khan el-Khalili Northern Walls and Gates Al-Hakim Mosque Sharia al-Muizz li-Din Allah Beit as-Suhaymi Sabil-Kuttab of Abdel Katkhuda Bein al-Qasreen Ottoman Houses Al-Ghouri Complex Bab Zuwayla Darb al-Ahmar Museum of Islamic Art Citadel Mosque of Sultan Hassan Mosque of Ibn Tulun Gayer Anderson Museum Northern Cemetery Mosque of Qaitbey and Other Monuments This grand structure finished in 972 by Gohar was the first mosque to be built in Cairo and is the most significant building from the Fatmid period.
Also in this area are the square-towered gates of Bab an-Nasr (Gate of Victory) and Bab al-Futuh (Gate of Conquest).
These gates were built in 1087 as the main entrances to the walled city of Al-Qahira.
Attached to these gates are part of the city walls which show quite clearly the Roman occupation in Cairo.
The area south of Sabil-Kuttab of Abdel Katkhuda is known as Bein al-Qasreen (between the Palaces) and at one time there were two great palaces here.
This is quite an impressive area with its minarets, domes and towering facades.
Cairo’s main street which recently became pedestrian only is filled with historic sites which includes the Madrasa and Mausoleum of Sultan Nasser Mohamed, Qaser Beshtak, and the Madrasa of Sultan Barquq.