In 2007, more than 100 million people voted to declare the world’s new seven wonders. The following list of seven winners is presented with ranking, and its purpose is to represent the global heritage.
1 Chichen Itza (Yucatan Peninsula, Mexico)
The talent and compatibility of Maya culture can be seen in the magnificent ruins of Chichen Itza. This powerful city, a business center for cloth, slave, honey, and salt, developed from around 800 to 1200 and served as the political and economic center of the Maya civilization. El Caracol, the most familiar waste on the site, is a sophisticated astronomical observatory.
2 Taj Mahal (Agra, India)
A tomb was started for the wife of Mughal Emperor Shah Jahan, Taj Mahal was built between 1632 and 1648. India is considered to be the perfect model of Muslim art, white marble structure actually represents many architectural styles including Persian, Islamic, Turkish. And Indians The routes taken in the Taj Mahal, the bed of the sun-flowered flowers and the formal garden of a linear reflective pool are also included.
3 Christ the Redeemer Statue (Rio de Janeiro)
Art Deco-style Christ the Redeemer statue is rising above the Brazilians on the Cankovado Mountain in the terrible inspiring position of eternal blessings since 1931. The 130-ft reinforced concrete-and-soap stone was designed by Heater da Silva Costa and cost, about $ 250,000 for construction- Most of the money was raised through donations. The statue of Rio and Brazil has become an easily recognized icon.
4 The Roman Colosseum (Rome)
If Rome is not Italy, then the most permanent icon is undoubtedly its Colosseum. Made between AD 70 and 80 AD, it was in use for about 500 years. The oval structure used to accommodate nearly 50,000 viewers, who had gathered to see other public spectacles along with gladiatorial events including revaluation of war, animal predators and execution. Earthquake and stone-robbers have abandoned Colosseum in the event of ruins, but parts of the structure are open to tourists.
5 Great Wall of China (China)
Built between the 5th century B.C. and the 16th century, the Great Wall of China is a stone-and-earth fortification created to protect the borders of the Chinese Empire from invading Mongols. The Great Wall is actually a succession of multiple walls spanning approximately 4,000 miles, making it the world’s longest man-made structure.
6 Machu Picchu (Peru)
An Inkan city of Mercu Pichu, sparkling granite is essentially surrounded by more than 2 Andean peaks, scholars have considered a holy archaeological center for the Inkan Capital, near Cusco. Built on the top of the Inkan Empire in the mid-1400s, the bastion of this mountain was later abandoned by Inks. The site remained unknown until 1911 except for the locals, when it was discovered by archaeologist Herman Bingham again. The site can be reached only by foot, train or helicopter.
7 Petra (Jordan)
In 1985, it was declared a World Heritage Site, Petra was the capital of King Arthas IV’s Nabatian Empire, and was probably present in its head from 9 BC. For AD 40 The members of this civilization proved to be early experts in manipulating water technology, building complex tunnels and water cells, which helped in creating pseudo-Oasis. Many unbelievable structures carved in stone, a 4,000 seat amphitheater and L-deer monastery have helped the site earn its fame.