Artist's description:

The Bayon Temple, Angkor, Cambodia.

Built in the late 12th and early 13th centuries, the Bayon was originally intended to be a temple that embraced all the religions of the kingdom, including Islamic beliefs, but it was consecrated as a Buddhist temple.

The temple complex consists of 37 towers with massive serene faces of Lokesvara. It’s been estimated that there were once more than 200 of these towers at Bayon, although nobody is quite sure why they were repeated so many times.

The similarity of the remaining 216 gigantic faces on the temple’s towers to other statues of the Khmer king Jayavarman VII has led many scholars to the conclusion that the faces are representations of king himself.

Printed on Hahnemühle Photo Rag Baryta paper with a weight of 315gsm.
Rag Baryta is a fine art paper with a very fine surface texture and a glossy Baryta coating.

Materials used:

Giclée print - Hahnemühle Photo Rag Baryta 315gsm

Bayon II (2013)


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This artwork is sold by Kevin Standage from United Kingdom

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