BRAHMA CANOPY

21.10.2011., petak

BRAHMA CANOPY - BRAHMA


Brahma Canopy - Bottom Up Shades - Tents With Awnings.



Brahma Canopy





brahma canopy






    brahma
  • The creator god in later Hinduism, who forms a triad with Vishnu the preserver and Shiva the destroyer

  • the Creator; one of the three major deities in the later Hindu pantheon

  • Brahma (Sanskrit: ???????; IAST:) is the Hindu god (deva) of creation and one of the Trimurti, the others being Vishnu and Shiva. According to the Brahma Purana, he is the father of Manu, and from Manu all Hindus are descended.

  • Brahman: any of several breeds of Indian cattle; especially a large American heat and tick resistant greyish humped breed evolved in the Gulf States by interbreeding Indian cattle and now used chiefly for crossbreeding





    canopy
  • the transparent covering of an aircraft cockpit

  • the umbrellalike part of a parachute that fills with air

  • cover with a canopy

  • Cover or provide with a canopy











Ta Prohm




Ta Prohm





Ta Prohm is the modern name of a temple at Angkor, Cambodia, built in the Bayon style largely in the late 12th and early 13th centuries and originally called Rajavihara. Located approximately one kilometre east of Angkor Thom and on the southern edge of the East Baray near Tonle Bati, it was founded by the Khmer King Jayavarman VII as a Mahayana Buddhist monastery and university. Unlike most Angkorian temples, Ta Prohm has been left in much the same condition in which it was found: the photogenic and atmospheric combination of trees growing out of the ruins and the jungle surroundings have made it one of Angkor's most popular temples with visitors.

Foundation and expansion
After ascending the throne of Cambodia in 1181 A.D., Jayavarman VII embarked on a massive program of construction and public works. Rajavihara ("royal temple"), today known as Ta Prohm ("ancestor Brahma"), was one of the first temples founded pursuant to that program. The stele commemorating the foundation gives a date of 1186 A.D.

Jayavarman VII constructed Rajavihara in honor of his family. The temple's main image, representing Prajnaparamita, the personification of wisdom, was modelled on the king's mother. The northern and southern satellite temples in the third enclosure were dedicated to the king's guru and his elder brother respectively. As such, Ta Prohm formed a complementary pair with the temple monastery of Preah Khan, dedicated in 1191 A.D., the main image of which represented the Bodhisattva of compassion Lokesvara and was modelled on the king's father.

The temple's stele records that the site was home to more than 12,500 people (including 18 high priests and 615 dancers), with an additional 80,000 souls in the surrounding villages working to provide services and supplies. The stele also notes that the temple amassed considerable riches, including gold, pearls and silks. Expansions and additions to Ta Prohm continued as late as the rule of Srindravarman at the end of the 13th century.

Abandonment and restoration
After the fall of the Khmer empire in the 15th century, the temple of Ta Prohm was abandoned and neglected for centuries. When the effort to conserve and restore the temples of Angkor began in the early 20th century, the Ecole francaise d'Extreme-Orient decided that Ta Prohm would be left largely as it had been found, as a "concession to the general taste for the picturesque." According to pioneering Angkor scholar Maurice Glaize, Ta Prohm was singled out because it was "one of the most imposing [temples] and the one which had best merged with the jungle, but not yet to the point of becoming a part of it". Nevertheless, much work has been done to stabilize the ruins, to permit access, and to maintain "this condition of apparent neglect."

The design of Ta Prohm is that of a typical "flat" Khmer temple (as opposed to a temple-pyramid or temple-mountain, the inner levels of which are higher than the outer). Five rectangular enclosing walls surround a central sanctuary. Like most Khmer temples, Ta Prohm is oriented to the east, so the temple proper is set back to the west along an elongated east-west axis. The outer wall of 1000 by 650 metres encloses an area of 650,000 square metres that at one time would have been the site of a substantial town, but that is now largely forested. There are entrance gopuras at each of the cardinal points, although access today is now only possible from the east and west. In the 13th century, face towers similar to those found at the Bayon were added to the gopuras. Some of the face towers have collapsed. At one time, moats could be found inside and outside the fourth enclosure.

The three inner enclosures of the temple proper are galleried, while the corner towers of the first enclosure form a quincunx with the tower of the central sanctuary. This basic plan is complicated for the visitor by the circuitous access necessitated by the temple's partially collapsed state, as well as by the large number of other buildings dotting the site, some of which represent later additions. The most substantial of these other buildings are the libraries in the southeast corners of the first and third enclosures; the satellite temples on the north and south sides of the third enclosure; the Hall of Dancers between the third and fourth eastern gopuras; and a House of Fire east of the fourth eastern gopura.

A bas-relief over an entrance at Ta Prohm includes this intense meditating or praying figure.Ta Prohm has few narrative bas-reliefs. One explanation that has been proffered for this dearth is that much of the temple's original Buddhist narrative artwork must have been destroyed by Hindu iconoclasts following the death of Jayavarman VII. At any rate, some depictions of scenes from Buddhist mythology do remain. One badly eroded bas-relief illustrates the "Great Departure" of Siddhartha, the future Buddha, from his father's palace.











Implosăo da Fábrica da BRAHMA - Sambódromo




Implosăo da Fábrica da BRAHMA - Sambódromo





A implosao do predio da Brahma para as novas arquibancadas, camarotes e frisas do Sambodromo.

Neste domingo a velha fabrica da Bhrama foi demolida pela propria empresa em acordo com a Prefeitura do Rio apos o destombamento dos predios da antiga fabrica. O Objetivo da prefeitura e a construcao do lado par do Sambodromo e para a cervejaria e a construcao de um grande hotel. Os dois sao muito bem vindos.

Acho que foi a primeira obra de Oscar Niemeyer a ir para o chao, nem que seja parcialmente com foi o caso do antigo Setor 2 do Sambodromo. E a antiga fabrica da Bhrama ja foi tarde tambem. Uma enorme area sem uso ao lado do metro e da Cidade Nova que esta em expansao com novos e modernos predios. Tudo ao redor daquela area vai se valorizar com a quebra do gabarito que estava engessando aquela area.

A fabrica da Brahma na verdade nao tinha nenhum conceito artistico, cultural ou religioso para ser tombada pelo poder publico, so o pequeno valor historico por ser uma fabrica antiga, mas nenhum dos predios era original e toda area estava degradada muito antes da construcao do Sambodromo.









brahma canopy







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