Shwesandaw PayaZhwesandaw Paya
pagoda_(Bagan)&action=edit§ion=1" title="Abschnitt bearbeiten" title="mw-editsection">>>
Shwesandaw'agoda ( (Burmese: ???????????????, pronounced[?? p??já]) is a buddhistic agora in Bagan, Burma..... It consists of a row of five patios overlooked by a cylinder shaped Stupa decorated with an awning. Made in 1057 by King Anawrahta, the pavilion once had terracotta tile with Jataka-scene.
Anchored in the holiness of the Gautama Buddha hair, preserved by Thaton. In Myanmar, this story about a house or organization is a stump. is a stump.
Swesandaw Pagoda - impressive 328 foot high Paya Bagan
Shwesandaw' is one of the larger Bagan marquees, an impressive building that can be seen from afar from the Bagan plain with a heigth of 328ft. Shwezandaw was constructed in 1057 by King Anawrahta, who founded the Kingdom of Bagan. For this purpose he asked Manuha, King of Thaton Kingdom, for a copy of the Tripitaka, the Buddha School.
When he returned from the triumphant capture, he had the Shwesandaw pit to preserve the Buddha's relic hairs, which he had taken from Thaton. Sheesandaw is a symmetric whitewashed texture made up of a bell-shaped stupa on a basis of five quadratic, retreating patios.
You can see the originals next to the podium. Corner of the five patios of the podium were decorated with sculptures of Ganesha, the Hindu god with the bull's skull, known in Burma as Maha Peinne. Therefore the Pagode is also called Ganesh Pagode or Maha Peinne Pagode.
A number of Hindu gods such as Ganesha were venerated in Bagan before the advent of Buddhism. Tight, sloping stairs on all four sides of the declining patios take you to the bottom of the Stupa, from where you have a good view of the Bagan plain and its various monasteries. It is also a famous place for sunsets and sunrises.
The Bagan Archaeological Museum exhibits tens of Buddha paintings in bronce and rock found in the excavations of the Piago. Beside the Shwesandaw Paya is the Shinbinthalyaung Tempel.