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Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; Persian: بخارا‎) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and was the birthplace of Imam Bukhari. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. But according to the Statistics of O’zStatQo’m Department the City is the second largest after Tashkent by number of people who migrate. Number of daily migrants is 4,752,000 as of 22nd April 2018. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people of Bukhara is Tajik. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trad

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  • Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; Persian: بخارا‎) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and was the birthplace of Imam Bukhari. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. But according to the Statistics of O’zStatQo’m Department the City is the second largest after Tashkent by number of people who migrate. Number of daily migrants is 4,752,000 as of 22nd April 2018. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people of Bukhara is Tajik. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trad
  • Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; Persian: بخارا‎) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and was the birthplace of Imam Bukhari. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016.. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people of Bukhara is Tajik. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion. UNESCO has listed the historic center of Bukhara (which contains numerous mosques and madrasas) as a World Heritage Site.
  • Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; Persian: بخارا‎) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and was the birthplace of Imam Bukhari. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016.. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people of Bukhara is Tajik, a dialect of Persian language. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion. UNESCO has listed the historic center of Bukhara (which contains numerous mosques and madrasas) as a World Heritage Site.
  • Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; Persian: بخارا‎) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and was the birthplace of Imam Bukhari. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people of Bukhara is Tajik, a dialect of Persian language. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion. UNESCO has listed the historic center of Bukhara (which contains numerous mosques and madrasas) as a World Heritage Site.
  • Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; Persian: بخارا‎) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and was the birthplace of Imam Bukhari. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people of Bukhara is Uzbek language, which has been the main language of culture and enterprise, having thus replaced Tajik, dialect of Persian language in that regard. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion. UNESCO has listed
  • Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; Бухоро; Persian: بخارا‎; Russian: Бухара; ) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and is the birthplace of numerous scholars and intellectuals such as Imam Bukhari and Avicenna. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people and the government of Bukhara are Uzbek, with Tajik representing a sizeable minority of Persian speaking inhabitants in the city and finally, russian plays a major role in the city, as well as the entire re
  • Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; Бухоро; Persian: بخارا‎; Russian: Бухара; Sanskrit: विहार) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and is the birthplace of numerous scholars and intellectuals such as Imam Bukhari and Avicenna. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people and the government of Bukhara are Uzbek, with Tajik representing a sizeable minority of Persian speaking inhabitants in the city and finally, Russian plays a major role in the city, as well a
  • Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; Бухоро is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and is the birthplace of numerous scholars and intellectuals such as Imam Bukhari and Avicenna. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people and the government of Bukhara are Uzbek, with Tajik representing a sizeable minority of Persian speaking inhabitants in the city and finally, Russian plays a major role in the city, as well as the entire region of Central Asia, as a lingua fra
  • Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; Бухоро) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and is the birthplace of numerous scholars and intellectuals such as Imam Bukhari and Avicenna. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people and the government of Bukhara are Uzbek, with Tajik representing a sizeable minority of Persian speaking inhabitants in the city and finally, Russian plays a major role in the city, as well as the entire region of Central Asia, as a lingua fr
  • Bukhara (; (Uzbek: Buxoro, Бухоро; Persian: بخارا‎; Russian: Бухара; Sanskrit: विहार) is a major city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and is the birthplace of numerous scholars and intellectuals such as Imam Bukhari and Avicenna. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people and the government of Bukhara are Uzbek, with Tajik representing a sizeable minority of Persian speaking inhabitants in the city and finally, Russian plays a major role in the city,
  • Bukhara (; (Uzbek: Buxoro, Бухоро) is a major city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and is the birthplace of numerous scholars and intellectuals such as Imam Bukhari and Avicenna. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people and the government of Bukhara are Uzbek, with Tajik representing a sizeable minority of Persian speaking inhabitants in the city and finally, Russian plays a major role in the city, as well as the entire region of Central Asia, as a
  • Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; (; Persian: بخارا‎) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and was the birthplace of Imam Bukhari. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people of Bukhara is Tajik, a dialect of Persian language. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion. UNESCO has listed the historic center of Bukhara (which contains numerous mosques and madrasas) as a World Heritage Site.
  • Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; (; ) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and was the birthplace of Imam Bukhari. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people of Bukhara is Tajik, a dialect of Persian language. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion. UNESCO has listed the historic center of Bukhara (which contains numerous mosques and madrasas) as a World Heritage Site.
  • Bukhara (UK: buu-KHAH-rə, US: buu-KAH-rə, boo-; Uzbek: Buxoro; Persian: بخارا‎, romanized: Bokhārā) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and was the birthplace of Imam Bukhari. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people of Bukhara is Tajik, a dialect of Persian language. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion. UNESCO has listed the historic center of Bukhara (which contains nu
  • Bukhara (UK: buu-KHAH-rə, US: buu-KAH-rə, boo-; Uzbek: Buxoro; Classical Persian: بخارا Bukhārā; Tajik: [buxɔːˈɾɔː]) is the fifth-largest city in Uzbekistan, with a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016, and the capital of Bukhara Region.
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  • Bukhara
has abstract
  • Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; Persian: بخارا‎) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and was the birthplace of Imam Bukhari. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. But according to the Statistics of O’zStatQo’m Department the City is the second largest after Tashkent by number of people who migrate. Number of daily migrants is 4,752,000 as of 22nd April 2018. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people of Bukhara is Tajik. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion. UNESCO has listed the historic center of Bukhara (which contains numerous mosques and madrasas) as a World Heritage Site.
  • Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; Persian: بخارا‎) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and was the birthplace of Imam Bukhari. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016.. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people of Bukhara is Tajik. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion. UNESCO has listed the historic center of Bukhara (which contains numerous mosques and madrasas) as a World Heritage Site.
  • Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; Persian: بخارا‎) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and was the birthplace of Imam Bukhari. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016.. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people of Bukhara is Tajik, a dialect of Persian language. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion. UNESCO has listed the historic center of Bukhara (which contains numerous mosques and madrasas) as a World Heritage Site.
  • Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; Persian: بخارا‎) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and was the birthplace of Imam Bukhari. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people of Bukhara is Tajik, a dialect of Persian language. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion. UNESCO has listed the historic center of Bukhara (which contains numerous mosques and madrasas) as a World Heritage Site.
  • Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; Persian: بخارا‎) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and was the birthplace of Imam Bukhari. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people of Bukhara is Uzbek language, which has been the main language of culture and enterprise, having thus replaced Tajik, dialect of Persian language in that regard. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion. UNESCO has listed the historic center of Bukhara (which contains numerous mosques and madrasas) as a World Heritage Site.
  • Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; Бухоро; Persian: بخارا‎; Russian: Бухара; ) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and is the birthplace of numerous scholars and intellectuals such as Imam Bukhari and Avicenna. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people and the government of Bukhara are Uzbek, with Tajik representing a sizeable minority of Persian speaking inhabitants in the city and finally, russian plays a major role in the city, as well as the entire region of Central Asia, as a lingua franca and a bridge between different ethnic groups. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion, both in pre-islamic times, as well as under numerous islamic emirates and khanates. UNESCO has listed the historic center of Bukhara (which contains numerous mosques and madrasas) from as far back, as the 10th century AD, as a World Heritage Site.
  • Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; Бухоро; Persian: بخارا‎; Russian: Бухара; Sanskrit: विहार) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and is the birthplace of numerous scholars and intellectuals such as Imam Bukhari and Avicenna. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people and the government of Bukhara are Uzbek, with Tajik representing a sizeable minority of Persian speaking inhabitants in the city and finally, Russian plays a major role in the city, as well as the entire region of Central Asia, as a lingua franca and a bridge between different ethnic groups. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion, both in pre-islamic times, as well as under numerous islamic emirates and khanates. UNESCO has listed the historic center of Bukhara (which contains numerous mosques and madrasas) from as far back, as the 10th century AD, as a World Heritage Site.
  • Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; Бухоро is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and is the birthplace of numerous scholars and intellectuals such as Imam Bukhari and Avicenna. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people and the government of Bukhara are Uzbek, with Tajik representing a sizeable minority of Persian speaking inhabitants in the city and finally, Russian plays a major role in the city, as well as the entire region of Central Asia, as a lingua franca and a bridge between different ethnic groups. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion, both in pre-islamic times, as well as under numerous islamic emirates and khanates. UNESCO has listed the historic center of Bukhara (which contains numerous mosques and madrasas) from as far back, as the 10th century AD, as a World Heritage Site.
  • Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; Бухоро) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and is the birthplace of numerous scholars and intellectuals such as Imam Bukhari and Avicenna. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people and the government of Bukhara are Uzbek, with Tajik representing a sizeable minority of Persian speaking inhabitants in the city and finally, Russian plays a major role in the city, as well as the entire region of Central Asia, as a lingua franca and a bridge between different ethnic groups. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion, both in pre-islamic times, as well as under numerous islamic emirates and khanates. UNESCO has listed the historic center of Bukhara (which contains numerous mosques and madrasas) from as far back, as the 10th century AD, as a World Heritage Site.
  • Bukhara (; (Uzbek: Buxoro, Бухоро; Persian: بخارا‎; Russian: Бухара; Sanskrit: विहार) is a major city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and is the birthplace of numerous scholars and intellectuals such as Imam Bukhari and Avicenna. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people and the government of Bukhara are Uzbek, with Tajik representing a sizeable minority of Persian speaking inhabitants in the city and finally, Russian plays a major role in the city, as well as the entire region of Central Asia, as a lingua franca and a bridge between different ethnic groups. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion, both in pre-islamic times, as well as under numerous islamic emirates and khanates. UNESCO has listed the historic center of Bukhara (which contains numerous mosques and madrasas) from as far back, as the 10th century AD, as a World Heritage Site.
  • Bukhara (; (Uzbek: Buxoro, Бухоро) is a major city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and is the birthplace of numerous scholars and intellectuals such as Imam Bukhari and Avicenna. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people and the government of Bukhara are Uzbek, with Tajik representing a sizeable minority of Persian speaking inhabitants in the city and finally, Russian plays a major role in the city, as well as the entire region of Central Asia, as a lingua franca and a bridge between different ethnic groups. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion, both in pre-islamic times, as well as under numerous islamic emirates and khanates. UNESCO has listed the historic center of Bukhara (which contains numerous mosques and madrasas) from as far back, as the 10th century AD, as a World Heritage Site.
  • Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; (; Persian: بخارا‎) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and was the birthplace of Imam Bukhari. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people of Bukhara is Tajik, a dialect of Persian language. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion. UNESCO has listed the historic center of Bukhara (which contains numerous mosques and madrasas) as a World Heritage Site.
  • Bukhara (Uzbek: Buxoro; (; ) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and was the birthplace of Imam Bukhari. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people of Bukhara is Tajik, a dialect of Persian language. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion. UNESCO has listed the historic center of Bukhara (which contains numerous mosques and madrasas) as a World Heritage Site.
  • Bukhara (UK: buu-KHAH-rə, US: buu-KAH-rə, boo-; Uzbek: Buxoro; Persian: بخارا‎, romanized: Bokhārā) is a city in Uzbekistan. Bukhara is rich in historical sites, with about 140 architectural monuments. The city served as the capital of the Samanid empire and Khanate of Bukhara and was the birthplace of Imam Bukhari. The nation's fifth-largest city, it had a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. The mother tongue of the majority of people of Bukhara is Tajik, a dialect of Persian language. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion. UNESCO has listed the historic center of Bukhara (which contains numerous mosques and madrasas) as a World Heritage Site.
  • Bukhara (UK: buu-KHAH-rə, US: buu-KAH-rə, boo-; Uzbek: Buxoro; Classical Persian: بخارا Bukhārā; Tajik: [buxɔːˈɾɔː]) is the fifth-largest city in Uzbekistan, with a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016, and the capital of Bukhara Region. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion. The mother tongue of the majority of people of Bukhara is Tajik, a dialect of the Persian language. Bukhara served as the capital of the Samanid Empire and Khanate of Bukhara and was the birthplace of Imam Bukhari. The city has been known as "Noble Bukhara" (Uzbek: , from Persian بخارای شریف). Bukhara has about 140 architectural monuments. UNESCO has listed the historic center of Bukhara (which contains numerous mosques and madrasas) as a World Heritage Site.
  • Bukhara (UK: buu-KHAH-rə, US: buu-KAH-rə, boo-; Uzbek: Buxoro; Classical Persian: بخارا Bukhārā; Tajik: [buxɔːˈɾɔː]) is the fifth-largest city in Uzbekistan, with a population of 247,644 as of 31 August 2016, and the capital of Bukhara Region. People have inhabited the region around Bukhara for at least five millennia, and the city has existed for half that time. Located on the Silk Road, the city has long served as a center of trade, scholarship, culture, and religion. The mother tongue of the majority of people of Bukhara is Tajik, a dialect of the Persian language. Bukhara served as the capital of the Samanid Empire and Khanate of Bukhara and was the birthplace of Imam Bukhari. The city has been known as "Noble Bukhara" (Persian: ‎). Bukhara has about 140 architectural monuments. UNESCO has listed the historic center of Bukhara (which contains numerous mosques and madrasas) as a World Heritage Site.
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