Hari Parbat is a hill overlooking Srinagar, the largest city and summer capital of Jammu and Kashmir, India. It is the site of a fort, built in the Durrani era, and of a Hindu temple, mosques, and gurdwara.
The first fortifications on the site were constructed by the Mughal emperor Akbar in 1590 who built an outer wall for the fort as part of his plans for a new capital called Nager Nagor. The project, however, was never completed. The present fort was built in 1808 under the reign of Shuja Shah Durrani.
Another name for the hill is Pradyumna Peeth.It is considered sacred by the Kashmiri Pandits and hosts a temple of Shakti, who is worshipped there under the name Jagadamba Sharika Bhagawati (or simply Sharika) and depicted as having 18 arms and sitting in Shri Chakra.
The southern side of Hari Parbat features Makhdoom Sahib, the shrine of Hamza Makhdoom, a 16th-century Kashmiri Sufi saint locally known as Hazrat Sultan and Sultan-ul-Arifeen.
Another shrine on the hill’s southern slope is dedicated to Shah Badakhshi, a 17th-century Sufi saint.
Gurudwara Chatti Patshahi
Gurdwara Chatti Patshahi at Kathi Darwaza, Rainwari, Srinagar is a Sikh gurdwara. It is believed that Guru Har Gobind, the sixth Sikh guru, travelled through Kashmir, stayed there for few days.
Guru Nanak visited this place in early sixteenth century. Place where he sat and had discourse with people was earmarked with a pedestal by Moh.
ATA Khan general of Akbar who built Fort here as per orders of Akbar. Small Gurdwara at the place was further built by Guru Hargobind when he visited here is still existing with Nishan Sahib (Sikh flag) and managed by local people.