The Tibet House was established by HH Dalai Lama with the aim of preserving the cultural heritage of Tibet. There is a museum, exhibition space and library. The museum displays a collection of Tibetan artifacts that were originally brought to India from Tibet by the Dalai Lama and other refugees. On display are 200 rare 15th century Thankas (painted scrolls) illustrating the life of the Buddha, apart from Buddha figurines, costumes, antique traditional jewelry, old currency notes, prayer objects, musical instruments, ancient weapons and decorative art and sculpture.
1, Lodhi Road, Institutional Area, Lodi Colony, New Delhi, DL, India
+91 11 2461 1515
Tibet House and Nearby Attractions on Map
India Gate(2.1 km)
The India Gate is a monumental arch been built as a memorial for the Indian soldiers who died in World War I.
Humayun's Tomb(2.2 km)
Humayun's Tomb in south Delhi near Hazrat Nizamuddin station is one of Delhi's 3 UNESCO World Heritage Sites, recognised for its monumental scale, grand Mughal design, and seminal ensemble of mausoleum gardens.
Rajpath is the main route of the annual Republic Day parade that leads from the Rashtrapati Bhavan (President's Residence) to India Gate, with many grassy lawns along the way.
Hazrat Nizamuddin Dargah(1.4 km)
The Nizamuddin Dargah is the mausoleum of Nizamuddin Auliya, the famous Sufi saint of the Chishti Order in the 13th - 14th century.
National Museum (Delhi)(2.5 km)
The National Museum houses an important collection of varied artifacts that highlight the eventful history and varied culture of India.
Dilli Haat(2.7 km)
Dilli Haat is the cultural heart of the capital, lined with kiosks representing each state of India.
Sai Baba Temple(0.1 km)
Although there are many Shirdi Sai Baba Temples in and around Delhi, the one located at Lodhi Road is the oldest.
National Gallery Of Modern Art(2.2 km)
Known to be Delhi’s flagship art gallery, this place displays a distinguished collection which includes:Paintings, from colonial-era landscapes and ‘Company Paintings,’ created by Indian artists to suit their new British rulersPrimitive-inspired artworks of Nobel Prize–winner Rabindranath Tagore.
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