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Mongolia Property Information : Buildings

Architectural Developments – Built Environment Links for Central Asia

Post updated 16 March 2023

Mongolian Architecture Designs – chronological list

Mongolia Developments

Contemporary Architecture in East-Central Asia + Key New Property Designs, alphabetical:

Buddhist Temple Ordos

CapitaMall Nuohemule, Hohhot

Dairy Technology Innovation Centre, Hohhot

Erdos Museum

Heliostat Sand Turbine Hotel

National Archaeological Museum

National Cardiovascular Centre Ulan Bator

Olympic Residence

Ordos 100 House

Ordos 100 Villa

Ordos 100 Villa Multiplicities

Ordos 100 Villa Rojkind

Ordos 100 Villa Slade

Ordos Protestant Church

Ordos Villa

Revolving Sail Bridge in Mongolia

Sand Drift Proving Ground, Khanbogd

Ordos Urban Theme Park

Villa Captured Distance

Yellow River Hotel of Jungar Banner

We aim to add more buildings in this Central Asian country soon – submissions are welcome.

Location: Inner Mongolia, Northeastern Asia

Architecture in Northeast Asia

Contemporary Architecture in Northeast Asia – architectural selection below:

Mongolian Architecture

Chinese Architecture

Chengdu Buildings


Mongolia is a landlocked country in Central Asia. It is bordered by Russia to the north and China to the south, east and west. Ulaanbaatar, the capital and also the largest city, is home to about 45% of the population. Mongolia’s political system is a parliamentary republic.

The area of what is now Mongolia has been ruled by various nomadic empires. In 1206, Genghis Khan founded the Mongol Empire, and his grandson Kublai Khan conquered China to establish the Yuan Dynasty.

After the collapse of the Yuan, the Mongols retreated to Mongolia. In the 16th and 17th centuries, Mongolia came under the influence of Tibetan Buddhism. At the end of the 17th century, all of Mongolia had been incorporated into the area ruled by the Manchu’s Qing Dynasty.

During the collapse of the Qing Dynasty the Mongols established Temporary Government of Khalkha in 1911. On 29 December 1911 Mongolia declared independence from the Qing Dynasty and this National Liberation Revolution ended the Manchu’s rule that lasted 220 years.

The country came under Soviet influence, resulting in the proclamation of the Mongolian People’s Republic as a Soviet satellite state in 1924. After the breakdown of communist regimes in eastern Europe in late 1989, Mongolia had its own democratic revolution in early 1990, leading to a multi-party system, a new constitution of 1992, and transition to a market economy.

Mongolia is the 19th largest country by area and the most sparsely populated independent country in the world, with a population of around 2.9 million people.

It is the world’s second-largest landlocked country after Kazakhstan.

Source: Mongolia

This index page is for architectural projects in this Central – East Asian country on the e-architect website

Inner Mongolian Architecture

Contemporary Mongolia Architecture Designs – a recent selection from e-architect:

CapitaMall Nuohemule, Hohhot, Inner Mongolia
Architecture: CLOU architects
CapitaMall Nuohemule Hohhot
photo : Chill Shine

National Cardiovascular Centre, Ulan Bator, Mongolia
Architects: IDOM
National Cardiovascular Centre Ulan Bator Mongolia
image courtesy of architects practice

Comments / photos for the Mongolia Architecture Information page welcome

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