On another monument with three sides (two were too hard to take a picture or uninteresting) this side holds a poem by Yunus Emre. It is claimed his grave is in the Ynus Emre Mosque (1349). From the Enc. Britt.: Though legend obscures the facts of his life, he is known to have been a Ṣūfī (Islāmic mystic) who sat for 40 years at the feet of his master, Tapduk Emre. Yunus Emre was well versed in mystical philosophy, especially that of the 13th-century poet and mystic Jalāl ad-Dīn ar-Rūmī. Like Rūmī, Yunus Emre became a leading representative of mysticism in Anatolia but on a more popular level; he was venerated as a saint after his death.
His poems, which are devoted mainly to the themes of divine love and human destiny, are characterized by deep feeling. He wrote in a straightforward, almost austere style and mainly in the traditional syllabic metre of Anatolian folk poetry. His verse had a decisive influence on later Turkish mystics and inspired the poets of the renaissance of Turkish national poetry after 1910.