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Lakkundi[1][2] in Gadag District
Gadag District
of Karnataka
Karnataka
is a tiny village on the way to Hampi
Hampi
(Hosapete) from Hubballi. Lakkundi
Lakkundi
11 km from Gadag in the east. It is 14 km from Dambal
Dambal
and 25 km from Mahadeva Temple (Itagi). Lakkundi, is full of ruined temples[3] like Mallikarjuna, Virabhadra, Manikeshwara, Nanneshwara, Lakshminarayana, Someshwara, Nilakanteshwara and many more. Lakkundi
Lakkundi
is a place of antiquarian interest with as many as 50 temples, 101 stepped wells (called Kalyani or Pushkarni) and 29 inscriptions, spread over the period of the later Chalukyas, Kalachuris, Seuna
Seuna
and the Hoysalas. A great center of Kalyani Chalukyas
Chalukyas
art, there are several temples of note here. Among them the Kasivisvesvara temple, Lakkundi
Kasivisvesvara temple, Lakkundi
is the most ornate and elaborately furnished. There is also the Brahma
Brahma
Jinalaya, a Jain
Jain
temple, the largest and oldest shrine at Lakkundi. There is sculpture gallery (Museum) maintained by the ASI (Archaeological Survey of India). Lakkundi
Lakkundi
also has a Darga of Zindeshah Wali.

Contents

1 History

1.1 Temples 1.2 Attimabbe 1.3 Inscriptions

2 Tourism

2.1 Brahma Jinalaya
Brahma Jinalaya
(Adinath Basadi) 2.2 Kashivishvanatha Temple 2.3 Nanneshwara Temple 2.4 Stepped wells

3 Weaving of Ambasi panje 4 Transport 5 Gallery 6 See also 7 Architecture References 8 References 9 External links

History[edit]

Core area of Western Chalukya
Chalukya
architectural activity in modern Karnataka
Karnataka
state, India

Kirtimukha
Kirtimukha
decoration at Kasivisvesvara Temple at Lakkundi

A pierced window screen brings light into the mantapa at Manikesvara Temple in Lakkundi

Nanneshwara Temple at Lakkundi

Main articles: Western Chalukya architecture
Western Chalukya architecture
and Western Chalukya temples Lakkundi
Lakkundi
is known for the temple architecture and Danachintamani Attimabbe
Attimabbe
(patronage for Kannada
Kannada
literature and Jainism). Other name for Lakkundi
Lakkundi
was called as LokkiGundi[4] in the inscriptions. Lakkundi
Lakkundi
was ruled by later Chalukyas, Kalachuris, Seuna
Seuna
and the Hoysalas. The Chalukyas
Chalukyas
who wrested power from the Rashtrakutas (9th-10th centuries), made Kalyani their capital. Nothing remains of this city now. Most of the later Chalukya
Chalukya
temples are preserved in Lakkundi. The Jain
Jain
temple at Lakkundi
Lakkundi
near Gadag
Gadag
forms the next step in the development of Kalyani Chalukyas[5] style introducing a greater ornamental effect in the treatment of the surface. In the 12th century, the Kalyani Chalukyas
Chalukyas
style of architecture reaches its maturity and culmination. Kasivisvesvara temple, Lakkundi, Mallikarjuna at Kuruvatii and Mahadeva Temple (Itagi)
Mahadeva Temple (Itagi)
are the finest examples produced by the later Chalukya
Chalukya
architects. The architecture of the Kalyani Chalukyas
Chalukyas
of Kalyani are said to be a link between those of the early Chalukyas
Chalukyas
of Badami
Badami
and the Hoysalas
Hoysalas
who succeeded them. Temples[edit] At Lakkundi
Lakkundi
all the temples are made of green schist and the outer walls and entrances are very richly decorated. The shikhara is an in-between-style type and the parapet and the artistic division of the wall with pilasters is typical of the south-Indian style. Currently Lakkundi
Lakkundi
has about 50 temples of various stature and antiquity. Some of the temples of note are Halagunda Basavanna Temple, Laxmianarayana Temple, Mallikarjuna Temple, Manikeshwara Temple, Nadayadeva Temple, Nagaradeva Shrine, Neelakanteshwara Temple, Suryanarayana Shrine (of Sun God facing the Kashi Vishweshwara Temple ), Someshwara Temple, Virabhadara Temple, Vishwantha Temple, Virupaksha Temple. Most of them are dedicated to Lord Siva and his various aspects. Gadag, the district center itself have a few attractive temples. Trikuteshwara
Trikuteshwara
Shiva
Shiva
temple is impressive with its intricately ornate pillars, screens of carved stones and friezes. Attimabbe[edit] Attimabbe
Attimabbe
built a Jain
Jain
temple at Lakkundi[6] to which the king (Satyashraya) provided a golden Kalasa. Attimabbe, known as Danachintamani is a well known personality of the Kalyani Chalukyas
Chalukyas
period. She made 1000 copies of great poet Ponna's Santi purana and distributed as Sastradana. The Brahma
Brahma
jinalaya was constructed by Attimabbe. Attimabbe
Attimabbe
wife of Nagadeva who was the chieftain and soldier of Chalukya
Chalukya
King Ahavamalla and mother of Ahniga Masavadi who was ruling Lakkundi
Lakkundi
for some time. Attimabbe
Attimabbe
sheltered the poet Ranna. Inscriptions[edit] Lakkundi
Lakkundi
is also a treasure house of many important Inscriptions[7] (about 29).

The inscriptions of the Kalyani Chalukyas
Chalukyas
king Irive Bedanga narrates in Ajithanatha Purana the details of the construction of the Brahmajinalaya by Attimabbe
Attimabbe
and the donations. The inscriptions of the Kalachuris of Kalyani
Kalachuris of Kalyani
King Sovideva (1173 A.D.) reveals the donation of gold to a Basadi by Gunanidi Keshava. The important inscriptions of Kalyani Chalukyas
Chalukyas
Somashekara VI (1185 A.D.), reveals the donation for conducting Ashtavidharchana. Another 12th-century inscription mentions the donation of land to Tribhuvana tilaka Shantinatha. Also an inscription mentions the existence of Jain saints Mulasangha Devanga.

Tourism[edit] Lakkundi
Lakkundi
is known for the Chalukya
Chalukya
style temples, stepped wells and historic inscriptions. Lakkundi
Lakkundi
is often a gem missed by majority of tourists.[8] One take the trouble of making visit to Lakkundi
Lakkundi
is rewarded with one of the fine architectural feasts of the Kalyana Chalukya
Chalukya
period (c. 10th century CE). Brahma Jinalaya
Brahma Jinalaya
(Adinath Basadi)[edit] Main article: Brahma
Brahma
Jinalaya

Jina image in sanctum and door panel decoration at Jain
Jain
Temple in Lakkundi

Chaturmukha, a four-faced Brahma
Brahma
image at Jain
Jain
Temple in Lakkundi, 11th century CE

Brahma Jinalaya
Brahma Jinalaya
stands as the testimony of the high rank in the Karnataka
Karnataka
temple Archietecture. Brahma Jinalaya
Brahma Jinalaya
was built by queen Danachintamani Attimabbe
Attimabbe
is the largest of many Jain
Jain
temples in Lakkundi. This Basadi is dedicated to Adinatha, the most revered saint of Jainism. This Basadi is perhaps one of the earliest examples of temples in this area built of a kind of fine textured chloritic schist as distinct from the hitherto used sandstone of this region. The new material, because of its less thick quarry sizes and tractability, reacted on the workmanship, with the result that the masonry courses became reduced in size and the carvings more delicate and highly finished. The temple, perhaps built in the latter half of the 11th century, has a five-storeyed vimana, square on plan from the base to the shikhara, and had originally a closed square navaranga in front, though an open mandapawas added in front later on. Basadi has a well fastened Mukha mantapa and open hall with central pillars decorated with beautiful carving. The Garbagudi holds the idol of Neminatha Tirthankara. The central bay of the navaranga is a larger square than the peripheral eight around it. The second storey, as in the Jain
Jain
temple at Pattadakal, is functional and has an antarala-mantapa in front over the vestibule of the lower storey. This raises the total height of the vimana considerably. Kashivishvanatha Temple[edit] Main article: Kasivisvesvara Temple, Lakkundi Kashivishweshwara Temple, dedicated to Lord Shiva
Shiva
is meticulous for its carvings on the towers and the doorways. The heavy circular pillars were made using some kind of lathe. A great deal of care has gone into the construction of the Kashivishvanatha temple in Lakkundi
Lakkundi
which deifies Shiva. This temple has a unique feature: a small surya shrine faces the main shrine on the west. There is a common platform between both which must have been an open mandapa originally. Hence the Kashivishvanatha temple has an entrance on the east side and south side of the mandapa. The entrance doorway and the towers are covered with close intricate carving. The shikhara is in the North-Indian style and it looks like a lathe must have been used to make the complex circular pillars. Nanneshwara Temple[edit] Main article: Nanesvara Temple, Lakkundi

Nanneshwara Temple at Lakkundi

Nanneshwara Temple at Lakkundi

Nanneshwara Temple, located to its east, is worth a visit. This temple looks like a simple and small replica of the much elaborate Kashi Vishweshwara Temple. Probably the Nanneshwara Temple was built as a prototype before the grand Kashi Vishweshwara Temple was executed. Stepped wells[edit]

Stepped well (muskin bhanvi) at the Manikesvara Temple in Lakkundi

Lakkundi
Lakkundi
is also noted for its step wells, artistically built with small canopied niches inside the walls of the wells enshrining lingas. There are numerous ancient wells in Lakkundi, of which the Chateer Bavi, Kanne Bavi and Musukina Bavi are popular for their carvings architectural beauty. Most of the wells are carved with tiny Siva shrines in the form of niches into the walls. Manikesvara Temple with Stepped Kalyani is one of the Tourist attractions of Lakkundi At Lakkundi
Lakkundi
there is a stepped well of the Chalukya
Chalukya
period next to the Manikeshwara temple.[9] On 3 sides of the Kalyani there are steps and the approach to the mandapa of the temples forms a bridge on the fourth side. Weaving of Ambasi panje[edit] Contrast bordered Lungi (Ambasi Phadiki Dhadi Panje) woven at Lakkundi,[10] the Dhoti (Lingi), daily wear woven with a contrast border using traditional motifs. Transport[edit] Lakkundi
Lakkundi
is well connected by road. It can be reached by coming to Gadag
Gadag
or Koppal. There are KSRTC buses from all over karnataka to Gadag
Gadag
and Koppal. It is 11 km from Gadag
Gadag
and 50 km from Koppal. The nearest Railway station is in Gadag
Gadag
city. Once you get dropped at the Lakkundi
Lakkundi
bus stand, you can practically cover all the temples and other monuments on foot. Nevertheless, you can hire a local taxi for better convenience. There are more than 15 Hindu and Jain
Jain
temples in this town which was a prominent city a thousand years back. Gallery[edit]

Photo Gallery

Lakkundi
Lakkundi
tableau at Vishwa Kannada
Kannada
sammelana Belgaum

See also[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Temples of Karnataka.

Western Chalukya
Chalukya
temples Western Chalukya
Chalukya
architecture Western Chalukya
Chalukya
Empire Annigeri Dambal Gadag Mahadeva Temple (Itagi) Kuknur

Lakshmeshwar Kundgol Haveri Sudi Kamthana North Karnataka Tourism in North Karnataka Temples of North Karnataka

Architecture References[edit]

Western Chalukya
Chalukya
architecture Hindu temple
Hindu temple
architecture Hoysala architecture Vijayanagara
Vijayanagara
architecture Badami
Badami
Chalukya
Chalukya
architecture Dravidian architecture

References[edit]

^ "Kalyani Chalukyan temples". Retrieved 2008-08-20.  ^ "A great tourist place i karanataka, Lakkundi". Retrieved 2008-08-11.  ^ "Chapter XIV, Karnataka, The Tourist Paradise". Archived from the original on 2009-03-04. Retrieved 2009-03-03.  ^ "CHAPTER 9. THE CALUKYAS AND THE KALACURYAS OF KALYANI. HISTORY–ANCIENT PERIOD, Chalukya" (PDF). Retrieved 2009-03-10.  ^ "The Chalukyas
Chalukyas
of Kalyani, Part 2". Retrieved 2009-03-03.  ^ "JAINA MONUMENTS IN NORTH KARNATAKA". By Dr. A. V. Narasimha Murthy. Archived from the original on August 23, 2009. Retrieved 2009-03-03.  ^ "LAKKUNDI". By Dr. A. V. Narasimha Murthy. Archived from the original on 2009-01-06. Retrieved 2009-03-03.  ^ "Handbook of Karnataka, Lakkundi". Archived from the original (PDF) on 2012-02-16. Retrieved 2008-08-20.  ^ "MANIKESVARA TEMPLE AND STEPPED TANK". Retrieved 2009-03-03.  ^ "Throw shuttle weaving of Ambasi panje ( lungi )" (PDF). Retrieved 2009-03-03. 

11. LAKKUNDIY BRAMAJINALAY : VASTU-SHILP-SHASAN (2014, Dr. Appanna N. Hanje, Vidyashre Prakashan, ALAGAWADI-591317 12. LAKKUNDIY BASADIGALU (2015), Dr. Appanna N. Hanje, Vidyashre Prakashan, ALAGAWADI-591317 13. SAMAVASARAN (Research Articles-2015), Dr. Appanna N. Hanje, Vidyashre Prakashan, ALAGAWADI-591317 External links[edit]

Marvels of Lakkundi Kalyani Chalukya
Chalukya
Architecture

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Aihole Amruthapura Aralaguppe Avani Badami Balligavi Banavasi Basaralu Belavadi Belur Bidar Bijapur Chaudayyadanapura Chitradurga Dambal Dharmasthala Gadag Galaganatha Gokarna Halasi Halebidu Hampi Hangal Ikkeri Kanakagiri Karkala Keladi Kittur Kolar Kollur Kukke Subramanya Kuknur Lakkundi Lakshmeshwara Itagi Mahakuta Melkote Moodabidri Mudgal Murudeshwara Mysore Pattadakal Raichur Shivamogga Shravanabelagola Shringeri Somanathapura Sudi Talakad Udupi

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Haveri Srikanteshwara Temple, Nanjangud Sirsangi Kalika Temple Kolar
Kolar
Someshwara Temple Sri Ranganathaswamy Temple, Shivanasamudra Sri Ranganathaswamy Temple, Srirangapatna Sudi Talagunda Talakad Tamboor Temples in Tulunadu Temples of North Karnataka Thirunarayanapuram Timmalapura Trikuteshwara
Trikuteshwara
Temple Gadag Tripurantaka Temple Turuvekere Udupi
Udupi
Sri Krishna Matha Veera Narayana Temple, Belavadi Vijayanarayana Temple, Gundlupet Virupaksha Temple Western Chalukya
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