The landmarks that Egypt is best known for are the pyramids. These awe-inspiring monuments from 5,000 years ago never cease to amaze visitors. There are, however, other major landmarks in Egypt that are not pyramids. Take this quiz to learn more about Egypt's other architectural marvels.
This temple was dedicated to Amun-Ra, Mut (goddess of queenship), and Khonsu (moon god).
It was central to the late-summer Opet festival celebrating the uniting of Amun-Ra with Mut to give birth to the royal Ka.
This would be Karnak, once the temple district of ancient Thebes on the Nile.
The Hypostyle Hall is the centerpiece, with more than 100 columns marking the boundaries of a 50,000 square-foot (4,645 square-meter) room.
The Mosque of Ibn Tulun, completed in 879 A.D., is located on Mount Yashkur.
These small courtyards were designed to provide privacy and separate the mosque from the world outside.
Hatshepsut was a powerful (female) pharaoh who dressed in men's clothing.
It marked a movement of Egyptian architectural style toward Classical Greek and Roman styles.
The ancient Library of Alexandria was the most famous; the present building housing it is a modern structure.
It was home to more than 700,000 scrolls, which some of the leading thinkers of that time, such as Euclid and Eratosthenes, put to good use.
Philae Island in the Nile River was once called the "pearl of Egypt."
Isis had power over magic, miracles and healing.
This huge street market was built in 1382 by the Emir Djaharks al-Kahlili in Cairo.
It was intended to be a center for the spice trade.
St. Catherine's Monastery is situated at the foot of the mountain on the Sinai Peninsula where Moses was believed to have received the Ten Commandments.
It contains one of the most important collections of illuminated manuscripts in the world, with more than 4,500 volumes in Greek, Coptic, Arabic, Armenian, Hebrew and other languages.
It is the home to more than 60 tombs of pharaohs of the 18th to 20th Dynasties.
The tomb of Tutankhamen, who reigned from 1333-1323 BC, was uncovered here in 1922.
The Museum of Egyptian Antiquities in Cairo is home to more than 100,000 items.
The famous burial mask of King Tutankhamen is one of the main attractions.