Delhi’s Gurudwara Bangla Sahib, the most prominent Sikh gurudwara in India’s capital city, is both free to visit and a perfect place to learn more about one of India’s lesser understood religions.
If you’re looking for something to do during a rainstorm or to beat the afternoon heat, or if you simply want to spend a day museum-hopping, here are some of New Delhi’s best museums and galleries.
New Delhi is filled with historic attractions, but where you stay can offer just as much a sense of history. Delhi’s historic hotels offer not only luxurious accommodations in India’s capital, but also an atmospheric sense of place that’s hard to find in some of the city’s more modern offerings.
Enter to win 2 tickets to see Agra and the Taj Mahal on a private tour from New Delhi!
In the late 1940s and early 1950s, the government of New Delhi worked together with artistic groups to develop a five-year plan to bring more artistic and cultural offerings to the Indian capital. This policy resulted in India’s first private gallery and a rich artistic scene that remains today. New Delhi’s art galleries offer a little bit of everything to keep art lovers and casual appreciators entertained.
Train travel in India can be an exhilarating and enjoyable experience, but it can also be overwhelming, especially in a station as crowded and chaotic as the New Delhi Railway Station. If you plan to catch a train in India’s capital city, here are a few tips on how to navigate the New Delhi Railway Station.
One of the most fascinating aspects of culture in India is the religious diversity, and there’s no better place to experience it for yourself than in the country’s capital. Embark on a comparative religion tour of New Delhi, and you’ll return home with a much richer understanding of each of the religious groups who make up this amazing nation.
As one of the oldest surviving cities on the planet, New Delhi is a study in architectural history, and one of its great architectural eras was the Imperial period. After the British shifted the capital of India from Calcutta to New Delhi in 1911, grand — sometimes extravagantly so — buildings went up around the city as a symbol of British power.