The new Jordanian city will be built about 30 kilometers (19 miles) east of Amman on a desert plain with roads leading to Saudi Arabia, Iraq and, in the future, the country’s main airport. Over the next three decades, a brilliant new high-tech utopian city is expected to emerge from the desolate desert of Jordan over the next three decades, potentially rivaling the capital Amman, a densely populated and increasingly cluttered metropolis of 4 million. MADUNE, Jordan (AP) – A magnificent new city will emerge from the Jordanian desert over the next three decades, potentially rivaling the kingdom’s capital Amman, a rapidly growing and increasingly cluttered metropolis of 4 million. In Jordan, the government promises that the as-yet-to-be-named city will move people out of Amman, reduce traffic congestion, provide housing for the middle class, and support a sluggish economy plagued by high unemployment.


Some suspect that the new city is largely intended to benefit Jordan’s rulers and their business partners. Critics also predict that this will undermine any development in Amman and other cities in Jordan, chaotic and clearly not high-tech and shiny. It is a very welcome addition to the literature on Jordan, as well as to the literature on cities and urbanization in the modern Arab world.


Amman, Jordan’s capital, is facing an identity crisis rooted in the fact that it first became a symbol of the Anglo-Hashemite government and then a city. When the British founded Transjordan in 1921, Amman became its capital. Its modern development was facilitated by the independence of Transjordan in 1946.


After Jordan gained independence in 1946, Amman became the country’s capital and received large numbers of immigrants from neighboring countries during the war. Today, Amman is home to over 40% of Jordan’s 9.5 million people.


Amman has many beautiful streets, bustling markets, colorful alleys, vibrant street art and hidden rainbow stairs. The Seven Mountains of Amman are a charming combination of ancient and modern. The mosque is located on the top of one of the seven hills in Amman. If you look closely, you can see this mosque and its unique black and white stones from all over the city. The mosque cannot be visited, but it is still beautiful outside.


While Amman itself may seem less than spectacular, the city is the gateway to some exciting destinations and a true Arabian experience. In fact, Amman is one of the easiest cities to explore the Middle East. Underestimated and somewhat abandoned, Amman may not be the most glamorous city in the world, but it boasts a rich history, gorgeous architecture and ancient monuments that are still in use today. Jordan is perhaps best known for its remnants of ancient civilizations, but one shouldn’t overlook the vibrant scene you’ll find in the modern capital of Amman.


With incredible food, an authentic art scene and a string of ruins, Amman offers the perfect shot of Jordanian culture and hospitality. Jordan is a mesmerizing place with stunning architecture, beautiful scenery and delicious food. Amman, its bustling, chaotic and seductive capital, is the ideal base from which to explore the city.


Urban West Amman with tree-lined residential neighborhoods, cafes, bars, modern shopping malls and art galleries. Trendy shops, cafes, outdoor women and a large Christian community are characteristics that distinguish Amman and make it a cosmopolitan city. We drive past many large hotels such as the Marriott and Kapinsky, unexpectedly IKEA (Swedish furniture in Jordan seems strange to me), and expensive boutiques in shopping malls reveal the open face of this city.


If you have only one destination outside of Amman, Jordan, choose Petra. A trip to Jordan is an opportunity to visit one of the oldest cities in the world. After arriving in the capital Amman, and traveling to Jordan, you must have a hard time imagining that this great city is one of the oldest cities in the region and even in the world.


Even if you don’t go back to very old times, you know that in 1920, the big city you will travel through is just a small village. When Jordan became independent in 1946, its capital was Amman, although it was mainly a village with more than 10,000 inhabitants. Around this time, the city restored its original Semitic name, Amman, which is today Amman.


These cities were also centers of Greek and Roman culture in the Semitic region. Since the time of King David, who ruled the city in the 10th century BC, this place was occupied by the Assyrians, then the Babylonians, the Ptolemaic dynasty, Seleucids, Romans and Umayyads, mixing centuries of culture. At the foot of the city’s many hills, overlooked by the Citadel, you will find impressive Roman ruins.


One of the best places to try delicious local food is Raduga Street. It is a treat to taste exquisite Lebanese cuisine under the lights of the old town. During our visit to the city, we were at the castle, from where we could see the magnificent view of this huge city, we were at the Roman theater, it is still used for many activities, especially in summer, in countless fairs Shops, smells and sounds…and large shopping malls in the city. The feature of the AAA city tour is the King Abdullah Mosque, the largest mosque in Jordan, named after King Abdullah II, the grandfather of the current king. A It is a modern building built in 1990 with a blue dome. It was decorated as if it were a huge Native American pottery.


Amman, the capital of Jordan, is a modern city with many ancient ruins. Amman, the capital of the Kingdom of Jordan, is one of the oldest cities in the world. It is built on seven hills and is called “White City” because of the color of its buildings. Jebel Amman, the oldest neighborhood in Amman, where you can admire the old city and feel the history of these streets, circles and houses. It has the famous pink stone wall color and is now inaccessible, so only a few buildings have it.


Amman is the capital of Jordan with about 4 million inhabitants and is built on seven hills. There are many construction sites and abandoned houses along the outskirts of Amman, but tenements and skyscrapers are everywhere in the city. Only the main streets in Amman have street names and it is quite busy making it difficult to get around the city. However, most Jordanians speak English and will do their best to help you. A A A Many tourists in Jordan think of Amman only as the gateway to Petra, where many go.