Ashoka pillar is the most representative architectural sculpture in the Maurya Dynasty. In order to remember his strategy and promote Buddhism, King Ashoka built more than 30 monumental columns in various parts of India. These columns are generally more than ten meters high and weigh 50 tons. Among them, the most famous stone column in the Sarnath outside Benares . On the stigma are carved four male masters squatting back to back, and the middle layer is a ribbon with an elephant, a galloping horse, a zebu and a tiger. These four animals use a wheel that symbolizes Dharma. Separate; the next level is a bell-shaped upside down lotus. The entire stigma is gorgeous and complete, and polished like jade, which is also a prominent feature of the carving art in the Maurya Dynasty era.
Asoka Binayak Temple, the name reads very rapturously. If it weren’t for the introduction of this attraction on the website, I might not remember the name of this place. It was still after I visited the Dumu Temple. The place I found should be on the north side of the Dumu Temple, a very small but very conspicuous place. I still remember that the entrance was full of people who came here to burn incense and worship Buddha, holding things in their hands, some of them were sacrifices. Some are flowers, and the whole scene is very spectacular, with a feeling of "Spring Festival".
The Ashoka Binayak Temple is also beside Durbar Square in the city center. It is also a thousand-year-old temple. The temple is not big, but there are many believers and the incense is also prosperous. According to the reflection, it is very spiritual.
There are many myths and stories, and the sculptures are all lifelike~
Ashoka Binayak Temple is a temple built by Nepalese people to commemorate Ashoka Binayak. It is said that visiting this temple can guarantee safety, so many tourists still come here to pray for blessings before hiking.
I was guided to this hidden Stupa by the earlier reviewer when we popped into the adjacent café/bar for a drink. The waiter kindly showed me to it and told me that it was only used on rare occasions.
I had read about the reconstruction of this Thamel stupa a couple of years after the 2015 earthquake. For local people it has a history, and they pitched in to rebuild the site. Smaller than the well ...