Tahrir Square otherwise called "Saint Square", is a noteworthy open town square in Downtown Cairo, Egypt. The square has been the zone and community for political shows in Cairo, most amazingly those that incited the 2011 Egyptian change and the resignation of President Hosni Mubarak. The square was at first called "Ismailia Square" after the nineteenth century ruler Khedive Ismail, who selected the new downtown district's 'Paris on the Nile' layout.
After the Egyptian Revolution of 1919, the square ended up being for the most part known as Tahrir Liberation Square, anyway the square was not formally renamed until the Egyptian Revolution of 1952, which changed Egypt from a hallowed government into an imperious republic. The square was a state of joining for the Egyptian Revolution of 2011.
At the point of convergence of Tahrir Square is an extensive and possessed action circle. On the north-east side is a court with a statue of nationalist legend Omar Makram, celebrated for his resistance against Napoleon I's assault of Egypt, and past is the Omar Makram Mosque. The square is the northern end of the paramount Qasr al-Ayni Street, the western end of Talaat Harb Street, and by methods for Qasr al-Nil Street crossing its southern piece it has manage access to the Qasr al-Nil Bridge crossing the nearby Nile River.