Joymoti konwari

The base of the monument has a series of arched entrances, while atop the roof sits a decorative pair of carved stone crocodiles. The adjoining field, known as Rupohi Pothar, wore a festive look when games like bull-fight, cock-fight, Joymoti konwari fight, wrestling, etc.

This is a man-made tank, encompassing an area of about bighas of land. About a kilometer to the northeast of the Rang Ghar is the Joysagar Pukhuri.

History[ edit ] Said to be one of the oldest surviving amphitheaters in Asia, the building was first constructed during the reign of Swargadeo Joymoti konwari Singha with bamboo and wood. It is said that this layer of powder used to keep the inside of the Rang Ghar cool.

Many of the arched entrances have retained little more than their brick framework, with mere vestiges of sculptural adornments here and there.

Many of the arched entrances have retained little more than their brick framework, with mere vestiges of sculptural adornments here and there. They also made use of powdered mixed lime and bricks to cover the surface of the inner walls.

Rang Ghar, besides standing as the royal pavilion, also contributed in spreading the games to different parts of the kingdom and its neighbouring States. The base of the monument has a series of arched entrances, while atop the roof sits a decorative pair of carved stone crocodiles.

At least 35 cracks have been noticed at various places on the walls of the historic Rang Ghar. This is a man-made tank, encompassing an area of about bighas of land.

The adjoining field, known as Rupohi Pothar, wore a Joymoti konwari look when games like bull-fight, cock-fight, elephant fight, wrestling, etc. The Ahoms, who used special, thin, baked bricks, did Joymoti konwari use cement but a paste of rice and eggs as mortar for their construction, a pulses called Maati Maah and a fish named Borali Mach in Assamese.

They also made use of powdered mixed lime and bricks to cover the surface of the inner walls. It was dug in memory of Joymoti Konwarimother of Rudra Singha - the most illustrious of the Ahom kings. The Ahoms, who used special, thin, baked bricks, did not use cement but a paste of rice and eggs as mortar for their construction, a pulses called Maati Maah and a fish named Borali Mach in Assamese.

History[ edit ] Said to be one of the oldest surviving amphitheaters in Asia, the building was first constructed during the reign of Swargadeo Rudra Singha with bamboo and wood. About a kilometer to the northeast of the Rang Ghar is the Joysagar Pukhuri. It was dug in memory of Joymoti Konwarimother of Rudra Singha - the most illustrious of the Ahom kings.

At least 35 cracks have been noticed at various places on the walls of the historic Rang Ghar. It is said that this layer of powder used to keep the inside of the Rang Ghar cool. Rang Ghar, besides standing as the royal pavilion, also contributed in spreading the games to different parts of the kingdom and its neighbouring States.The Rang Ghar (Pron:/ˌɹæŋ ˈgɑː/, Assamese: ৰংঘৰ, rong ghor meaning "House of Entertainment") is a two-storeyed building which once served as the royal sports-pavilion where Ahom kings and nobles were spectators at games like buffalo fights and other sports at Rupahi Pathar (pathar meaning "field" in Assamese) - particularly during the.

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Joymoti konwari
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