Unusual temples – temples are souvenirs of the past. They exude the genius of the past, and the style and structure make us look good.
The temples I will mention here far exceed the mark of a place of worship and discovered by the rich architectural heritage of archaeologists.
All of these temples are very beautiful; no wonder visitors from all over the world come here to absorb some serious visual enjoyment.
Gawdawpalin Temple, Bagan, Myanmar.
Gawdawpalin is a 12th-century Buddhist temple that was severely damaged in the 1975 6.5 magnitude earthquake. The nearby Bagan Museum houses many damaged images and treasures of that temple.
Temple of Heaven, Beijing, China
The Temple of Heaven is a religious complex was completed in the 15th century. It is a Taoist temple but used by the Ming and Qing emperors to pray heaven every year to help harvest. Heavenly sacrifices, rituals of sacrifices and sacrifices on the altar of heaven – the most famous of which is Taoism – earlier than Taoism.
Colossi of Memnon, Luxor, Egypt.
The Colossi of Memnon, Luxor, Egypt built to guard the mortuary temple of Amenhotep III. If he is still alive, he will have a history of about 3,000 years. The temple itself is gone now, so these guys can also go home, really. Although they have not done too well on their own, they may not go too far if they try.
Golden Temple (Sri Harmandir Sahib).Amritsar India
The Golden Temple is a gurudwara, literally the gateway to the guru, and the place of worship for Sikhs. It is one of the most sacred places in Sikhism because Adi Granth is the first draft of the Gik Granth Sahib, which is basically equivalent to the Bible, also here. More than 100,000 people enshrined in the Golden Temple every day.
Temple of Karnak, Luxor, Egypt
Karnak is the largest ancient religious site in the world and made up of three main temples. One of its most famous features is the Hypostyle Hall, which has 134 tall columns that are up to 60 feet high and ten feet wide. Carnac is not a quick build. It took 1,500 years to complete.
Swaminarayan Akshardham, New Delhi, India
Located on a 59-acre religious lawn, Akshardham said to be the 3rd largest Hindu temple in the world. However, New Jersey is currently developing a larger one. Akshardham means the supreme home of the Supreme God, so if you are still looking for a true God, this is where he lives. It was only completed in 2005, so I didn’t know it before. This complex contains features that you might not find in the temple. There is a theatre, a musical fountain, a lifelike robot, and a food court, just to name a few attractions.
Kamakhya Temple, Guwahati, India
This old temple is where the reproductive part of the goddess is worshipped. As a matter of fact, this temple remains closed for 3 days every month as a symbol of menstruation of the goddess.
Nauvoo Temple, Illinois, United States
The second temple of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints is often called the Mormon. The original destroyed by the fire in 1848, and if this was not enough, it was hit by a tornado in 1850. The current building was completed on June 27, 2002 which was also the 158th anniversary of the death of Joseph and Hyrum Smith, their founder, the Mormon Church.
Ness of Brodgar – Stromness, Scotland
The discovery of a 5,000-year-old temple in the Orkney Islands is changing our understanding of the Neolithic ancestors. The site considers as part of an extended community, including other ancient sites in the Orkney Islands, all of which indicate that people at the time were more refined and easier to use than hammers. The temple in Brodga is 500 years older than Stonehenge.
Have you read?
Five Myths About MBA You Should Know and Not Believe.
Best Music Schools In The World For 2019.
5 Successful Indian fashion Designers You Must Know.
5 Things To Not Wear When Attending A Wedding.
5 Books That Will Make You Pack Your Bags And Travel.
The views expressed in this article are those of the author alone and not the CEOWORLD magazine.
We’d like to hear what you think about this or any of our articles. Here’s our email: email@example.com.
Follow The CEOWORLD magazine on Facebook, Twitter (@ceoworld), Instagram, and LinkedIn.