As the year progresses, India’s annual festival of samsaras will be more and more popular.
And its history and its festivals are a reminder of India’s spiritual legacy.
But what’s it all about?
As part of a series exploring how Hinduism’s temples are built, The Verge looked at the most important Hindu temples in India.
It’s an interactive tour of five temples in the western state of Tamil Nadu.
The temple of Bharat Mata is often celebrated as the birthplace of Hinduism.
The Bharatmata is a large structure, with its steep walls and elaborate ornamentation, that dates back to the eighth century BC.
The ancient Hindu deities worshipped in the temple include Kali, Vishnu, Bhagavati, Surya, and Saraswati.
The temple was built by a group of priests in the first century BC and was a sanctuary for the kings of the kingdom.
A large statue of the deity was later placed in front of the shrine.
Today, the statue stands in front the temple in a plaza outside the city of Hyderabad.
The statue of Suryasuva, the first king of the empire, was erected on the site in 1450.
The structure of the temple is known as the Tirthankarayana.
Its temple complex consists of three levels.
The first level is the main structure, which has its own main hall, a courtyard with a terrace, and two chapels.
The second level contains a garden and a mosque.
At the third level, the sanctuary is built around the sanctuary, with a garden, a library, and a shrine.
The three levels of the Hindu temple complex.
The complex is named after a goddess who was worshipped in this area.
In the first level of the Suryastika Temple, there is a terraced courtyard.
It is decorated with a large mural of Vishnu and a large image of the goddess Lakshmi.
In the second level of this temple complex, the third-century AD sculptor V.C. Sasikala carved a large carving of the god Lakshmi that sits on a large platform in front, on the same floor as the statue of Saraswat.
The sculpture is considered one of the most impressive sculptures in the world.
It stands on the floor of the sanctuary.
In front of it is a statue of Vishvaraj, who is considered the patron of all Hindu deities.
In addition to this temple, the temple of Sankararayanam is located in the second-floor garden.
This temple was dedicated to the goddess Saraswattam in the third century AD.
The Hindu deity of fire was the patron deity of the city.
In its second-century BC temple, it was decorated with the statue and the inscription “Ava va vichai vijaya, ava va vivatatam vichayam vidhyam” (“Hindu goddess Sarasvati, who was born of fire and became the mother of the sun and the moon, who taught us the three Vedas and who is worshipped in every country”).
The Hindu temple of Sarasvati.
The Sankaranjya Temple is the fourth-most important temple in India, and is a significant building of the state of Kerala.
It was built in the sixth century BC, and has a courtyard, a garden with a small mosque, a small courtyard, and the temple itself.
The first floor of this Hindu temple has a large courtyard.
The courtyard is decorated by a large statue depicting the Hindu deity Sarasvati and two images of Shiva.
The large statue is believed to be of the idol-god Vishnu.
The other statue, of Sushruta, is believed by some to be a depiction of a god of the underworld, and represents a goddess.
The courtyard of the second floor of Sunkaranjaya Temple.
In its third- and fourth-level temples, there are several shrines dedicated to gods of various classes, including Suryavarman and Sarasvati among others.
There are several types of temples, with different types of worship and the different gods associated with them.
In some temples, devotees can worship various gods at once.
In a fifth-level temple, which is located between the two levels of temples in Hyderabad, there also is a sanctuary, which houses the shrine and the library.
In a sixth-level, the shrine is the largest structure in the whole structure.
In this temple is a huge statue of Vaisamprasena, the patron goddess of all the Hindu deities, who also is considered a patron of the whole state of Karnataka.
In an eighth-level shrine, the shrines are dedicated to a series of Hindu deities including Brahma, Vishanti, Sita, and Krsna.
The largest shrines in this temple are the large ones in the middle and the smaller ones at the sides.
In one of them, Brahma is depicted with a lion, while in