- Built probably around A.D. 1620 during the reign of Ibrahim Adil Shah II.
- The building, though called a mahal, is actually an entrance gateway to a mosque.
- It has in upper storey consisting of a small assembly room corresponding to a priests' chamber in a Christian church, above which is an open terrace surrounded by a wall with oriel windows and a perforated parapet.
- The building facade is contained within two slender buttresses rising up into graceful turrets.
- The outstanding feature is a window with its balcony projected on brackets and shaded by an expansive eave.
- Other features include a doorway of pointed arches recessed within an arrangement of flat paneling, certain elaborations to the buttresses as well as string courses and mouldings.
- All details are sumptuously carved and decoratively shaped, such as the struts supporting the window eave, which are as finely wrought as carved brackets in the form of thin timber braces.
- The entire structure displays excellent workmanship.