Ibrahim Rauza, frequently alluded to as 'The Taj Mahal of the Deccan', was outlined by Malik Sandal. It contains four minarets, a mosque to its right side, and a tomb at its left side. It houses the remaining parts of Ibrahim Adil Shah II and his better half Taj Sultana. Confronting east towards the tomb, the front of the mosque has five curves with expound mortar take a shot at the spandrel. Above them, a wide nave is upheld by lotus sections. Over the nave is an intricate parapet involving a fancy screen.
The high corner minarets are isolated into stories and have a bizarre group of sections at the base. The circular arch is raised on a stage enhanced with expansive petals. Both the mosque and the tomb are lifted on a typical base amidst a delightful garden.