Eivere estate (Eyefer) was first mentioned in 1552. The current manor house was built around 1912 in an eclectic style, mixing neo-Gothic and Art Nouveau elements. Today it functions as a hotel.



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Eivere küla, Paide, Estonia
See all sites in Paide


Founded: 1912
Category: Palaces, manors and town halls in Estonia
Historical period: Part of the Russian Empire (Estonia)


4.2/5 (based on Google user reviews)

User Reviews

maario Re (3 years ago)
Mathias Metsa (3 years ago)
Jan Song (3 years ago)
Oskar Kivisiv (4 years ago)
Väga ilus, pisut Disney'liku ehitusega, mõis ümbruskondsete põldude keskel. Maja ümbritseb ühelt poolt korda tehtud aed ja teiselt poolt vana mõisapark. Tasub vaadata. Kuna tegemist on eramaaga, siis ilma loata hoovi minna ei soovita.
Anatoly Ko (8 years ago)
Eivere , Paide vald , Järvamaa , 58.948191, 25.555325 ‎58° 56' 53.49", 25° 33' 19.17" Мыза Эйвере одна из самых уникальных мыз 20 века в Ярвамаа. В 1912 году был построен господский дом высотой в полтора этажа. Дом был построен в те времена, когда мыза находилась во владении Штакельбергов. Расчленённый фасад здания в стиле модерн, украшают выдающиейся и вдающиеся архитектурные элементы. Неспокойный силуэт здания подчёркивает полигональный эркер и пятиугольная угловая башня. Главный вход находится между башней и ризалитом. В богатом декоре фасада просматриваются неоготические элементы: многоуровневый фронтон башни, профилированные карнизы, сложные рамы окон. Комнаты разделяет находящийся в центре длинный коридор. Здесь сохранились некоторые вещи изначальной постройки: например, камин-печь в зале. Планировка ансамбля несимметричная. Фоном здания является парк со свободной планировкой.
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Mosque–Cathedral of Córdoba

The Mosque–Cathedral of Córdoba, also known as the Great Mosque of Córdoba and the Mezquita is regarded as one of the most accomplished monuments of Moorish architecture.

According to a traditional account, a small Visigoth church, the Catholic Basilica of Saint Vincent of Lérins, originally stood on the site. In 784 Abd al-Rahman I ordered construction of the Great Mosque, which was considerably expanded by later Muslim rulers. The mosque underwent numerous subsequent changes: Abd al-Rahman II ordered a new minaret, while in 961 Al-Hakam II enlarged the building and enriched the Mihrab. The last of such reforms was carried out by Almanzor in 987. It was connected to the Caliph"s palace by a raised walkway, mosques within the palaces being the tradition for previous Islamic rulers – as well as Christian Kings who built their palaces adjacent to churches. The Mezquita reached its current dimensions in 987 with the completion of the outer naves and courtyard.

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The most significant alteration was the building of a Renaissance cathedral nave in the middle of the expansive structure. The insertion was constructed by permission of Charles V, king of Castile and Aragon. Artisans and architects continued to add to the existing structure until the late 18th century.


The building"s floor plan is seen to be parallel to some of the earliest mosques built from the very beginning of Islam. It had a rectangular prayer hall with aisles arranged perpendicular to the qibla, the direction towards which Muslims pray. The prayer hall was large and flat, with timber ceilings held up by arches of horseshoe-like appearance.

In planning the mosque, the architects incorporated a number of Roman columns with choice capitals. Some of the columns were already in the Gothic structure; others were sent from various regions of Iberia as presents from the governors of provinces. Ivory, jasper, porphyry, gold, silver, copper, and brass were used in the decorations. Marvellous mosaics and azulejos were designed. Later, the immense temple embodied all the styles of Morisco architecture into one composition.

The building is most notable for its arcaded hypostyle hall, with 856 columns of jasper, onyx, marble, granite and porphyry. These were made from pieces of the Roman temple that had occupied the site previously, as well as other Roman buildings, such as the Mérida amphitheatre. The double arches were an innovation, permitting higher ceilings than would otherwise be possible with relatively low columns. The double arches consist of a lower horseshoe arch and an upper semi-circular arch.