Kagithane Apartment for sale in istanbul
- Administrative support
- Broadband Internet
- Car Park
- Security System
- Swimming Pool
Luxury Residence Citizenship
The project was built on a land of 7 thousand 782 square meters. The project, which has a construction area of 40 thousand square meters, has a commercial area of 5 thousand square meters. Consisting of two towers with 14 and 15 floors, the project includes 217 apartments. In the project, 1 + 1s have 61 to 73 square meters, 2 + 1s 96 to 143 square meters, 3 + 1s 168 to 193 square meters.
• Indoor swimming pool
• Parking Garage
• Water tank
Built-in white goods
• Heat share meter
• Building inspection has been done
• Ground survey done
• Compliant with earthquake regulations
• Compliant with the insulation regulations
Kagithane Apartment for sale in istanbul
|• Mayor||Fazlı Kılıç (AKP)|
|• Governor||Ahmet Akın Varıcıer|
|• District||14.52 km2 (5.61 sq mi)|
|• District density||29,000/km2 (75,000/sq mi)|
|Time zone||UTC+3 (TRT)|
Kâğıthane (Turkish pronunciation: [caˈɯthane]) or Glykà Nerà (Γλυκά Νερά Greek pronunciation: [ɡliˈka neˈra], ‘sweet waters’) is a neighbourhood at the far northern end of the Golden Horn on the European side of Istanbul, Turkey. It extends along the shores of the Alibeyköy and Kağıthane rivers that discharge into the Golden Horn. Formerly a working class district, Kağıthane is now part of a major real estate development area.
Kağıthane means ‘paper house’ in Turkish. The area was previously called Sadabad and formed part of the popular picnicking area known as the Sweet Waters of Europe.
Neighbourhoods of Kâğıthane include Seyrantepe, Hamidiye, Çağlayan, Merkez (centre) and Gültepe. Kağıthane and Çağlayan are served by stations on the M7 Metro line.
During the reign of Suleiman the Magnificent Kâğıthane, then Sadabad, was an extensively forested area used by the Ottoman court for hunting, riding and other equestrian pursuits. In the 17th and 18th centuries the area became increasingly fashionable especially during the Tulip Age reign of Sultan Ahmed III when many nobles had mansions and palaces built here. In particular the Sadabad Palace was built here for the statesman Yırmısekiz Mehmet Çelebi in 1722.It was destroyed in 1730 during the uprising against court excesses known as the Patrona Halil Revolt. Scant traces of the mansions, fountains etc that once graced the area can be seen in a small open-air museum in the grounds of the Kağithane Municipallity (Kağıthane Belediyesi).
During the resign of Sultan Selim III some of the mansions and palaces were rebuilt, as they were again in the mid-19th century when Krikor Balyan was employed to bring Sadabad back to life. Paintings and drawings from the late 19th and early 20th centuries still show Kağıthane as a beauty spot to which locals would flock on Fridays.
In 1727 a paper factory and printing house were built in Sadabad but both collapsed after the religious authorities refused permission for the printing of Korans. The modern name, Kağıthane, commemorates that development. 
After the founding of the Turkish Republic in 1923, the northern end of the Golden Horn was turned into an industrial zone. Sadabad became home to numerous factories. From the 1950s onwards settlement of the Kâğıthane area began with illegal slums (known as gecekondus in Turkish) as thousands of migrants moved rom Anatolia to work in the factories, building sites or services sector. Eventually, the gecekondus were legalised and replaced by residentially-zoned buildings.
In the early 21st century Kâğıthane was rapidly transformed by urban regeneration projects due to its central location and connections to the new intra-city transport networks.
Santralistanbul started life as the Silahtarağa Power Station, Central Istanbul’s first electricity power station, in operation from 1911 to 1983. After decommissioning it was converted into an Energy Museum with an arts and culture space attached in the grounds of the Bilgi University campus.
Kağıthane Mosque was originally built in the reign of Sultan Ahmed III, then rebuilt in the reigns of sultans Selim III and Mahmud II. Finally it was rebuilt for Sultan Abdülaziz by one of the Balyan family of Turkish-Armenian architects. It occupies a pretty waterside site.
Istanbul Sapphire is a combined shopping and residential skyscraper which was, when it opened in 2010, the tallest tower in İstanbul, offering fine views from its viewing platform.
- ID: 15873
- Published: April 28, 2021
- Last Update: August 21, 2022
- Views: 590