Paper Craft Name: Tahoto Pagoda of Henjoji Temple Free Building Paper Model Download
Description: This building paper model is the Tahoto Pagoda of Henjoji Temple, created by [unknown].
You can download the papercraft model here: Tahoto Pagoda of Henjoji Temple Free Building Paper Model Download [Yadi.sk] [Box] [Gavitex] [pCloud]
Download Link: http://www.papercraftsquare.com/tahoto-pagoda-of-henjoji-temple-free-building-paper-model-download.html
Paper Craft Name: Simple Ancient Temple of Sacrifice Free Paper Model Download
Description: This paper model is a simple Ancient Temple of Sacrifice, created by Mauther. It is good for Miniatures, RPG or Wargames.
You may download this papercraft model template here: Simple Ancient Temple of Sacrifice Free Paper Model Download
Download Link: http://www.papercraftsquare.com/simple-ancient-temple-of-sacrifice-free-paper-model-download.html
New Papercraft has been published at PaperCraftSquare:
Paper Craft Name: Temple of the Golden Pavilion Free Building Paper Model Download
This building paper model is the Temple of the Golden Pavilion (Kinkaku-ji, officially named Rokuon-ji, lit. “Deer Garden Temple“), a Zen Buddhist temple in Kyoto, the papercraft is created by Microsoft Japan.
The Kinkaku-ji is one of the most popular buildings in Japan, attracting a large number of visitors annually. It is designated as a National Special Historic Site and a National Special Landscape, and it is one of 17 locations comprising the Historic Monuments of Ancient Kyoto World Heritage Site. For further information please click here.
You may download this paper model template here: Temple of the Golden Pavilion Free Building Paper Model Download
For More infomaion please click on: http://www.papercraftsquare.com/temple-of-the-golden-pavilion-free-building-paper-model-download.html
More papercrafts, paper models, paper toys at PaperCraftSquare.com
This building paper model is the Statue of Zeus at Olympia (this model is the Temple of Zeus, which was an ancient Greek temple in Olympia, Greece, dedicated to the chief of the gods, Zeus), created by Sabi96.
The Statue of Zeus at Olympia was a giant seated figure, about 13 m (43 ft) tall, made by the Greek sculptor Phidias in circa 435 BC at the sanctuary of Olympia, Greece, and erected in the Temple of Zeus there. A sculpture of ivory plates and gold panels over a wooden framework, it represented the god Zeus sitting on an elaborate cedarwood throne ornamented with ebony, ivory, gold, and precious stones. It was regarded as one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World until its eventual loss and destruction during the fifth century AD. No copy of the statue has ever been found, and details of its form are known only from ancient Greek descriptions and representations on coins. [Source: wiki]
About the paper model:
You can download the papercraft model template here: The Seven Wonders – Statue of Zeus at Olympia (Temple) Free Paper Model Download
This building paper model is the Iitaka Temple Auditorium, created by sosa. You can download the papercraft template here: Iitaka Temple Auditorium Free Building Paper Model Download
This paper model is a Ziggurat, an ancient Babylon temple, the papercraft was designed by J. Ossorio. Ziggurats were massive structures built in the ancient Mesopotamian valley and western Iranian plateau, having the form of a terraced step pyramid of successively receding stories or levels.
Notable ziggurats include the Great Ziggurat of Ur near Nasiriyah, Iraq; the Ziggurat of Aqar Quf near Baghdad, Iraq; Chogha Zanbil in Khūzestān, Iran; and Sialk near Kashan, Iran. Ziggurats were built by the Sumerians, Babylonians, Elamites, Akkadians, and Assyrians for local religions. Each ziggurat was part of a temple complex which included other buildings. The precursors of the ziggurat were raised platforms that date from the Ubaid period during the fourth millennium BC. The earliest ziggurats began near the end of the Early Dynastic Period.
The latest Mesopotamian ziggurats date from the 6th century BC. Built in receding tiers upon a rectangular, oval, or square platform, the ziggurat was a pyramidal structure with a flat top. Sun-baked bricks made up the core of the ziggurat with facings of fired bricks on the outside. The facings were often glazed in different colors and may have had astrological significance. Kings sometimes had their names engraved on these glazed bricks. The number of tiers ranged from two to seven. It is assumed that they had shrines at the top, but there is no archaeological evidence for this and the only textual evidence is from Herodotus. Access to the shrine would have been by a series of ramps on one side of the ziggurat or by a spiral ramp from base to summit. The Mesopotamian ziggurats were not places for public worship or ceremonies. They were believed to be dwelling places for the gods and each city had its own patron god. Only priests were permitted on the ziggurat or in the rooms at its base, and it was their responsibility to care for the gods and attend to their needs. The priests were very powerful members of Sumerian society.
One of the best-preserved ziggurats is Chogha Zanbil in western Iran. The Sialk ziggurat, in Kashan, Iran, is the oldest known ziggurat, dating to the early 3rd millennium BC. Ziggurat designs ranged from simple bases upon which a temple sat, to marvels of mathematics and construction which spanned several terraced stories and were topped with a temple.
An example of a simple ziggurat is the White Temple of Uruk, in ancient Sumer. The ziggurat itself is the base on which the White Temple is set. Its purpose is to get the temple closer to the heavens, and provide access from the ground to it via steps. The Mesopotamians believed that these pyramid temples connected heaven and earth. In fact, the ziggurat at Babylon was known as Etemenankia or “House of the Platform between Heaven and Earth”.
An example of an extensive and massive ziggurat is the Marduk ziggurat, or Etemenanki, of ancient Babylon. Unfortunately, not much of even the base is left of this massive structure, yet archeological findings and historical accounts put this tower at seven multicolored tiers, topped with a temple of exquisite proportions. The temple is thought to have been painted and maintained an indigo color, matching the tops of the tiers. It is known that there were three staircases leading to the temple, two of which were thought to have only ascended half the ziggurat’s height.
Etemenanki, the name for the structure, is Sumerian and means “The Foundation of Heaven and Earth”. The date of its original construction is unknown, with suggested dates ranging from the fourteenth to the ninth century BC, with textual evidence suggesting it existed in the second millennium. [Source: wiki]
You can download this papercraft model here: Ancient Babylon Temple – Ziggurat Free Paper Model Download