The Shankaracharya Sanctuary otherwise called the Jyesteshwara sanctuary or Pas-Pahar by Buddhists, is arranged in the Zabarwan Mountain in Srinagar, Kashmir.
It is committed to Master Shiva.
The sanctuary is on the summit of the same name at a stature of 1,000 feet (300 m) over the plain and sits above the city of Srinagar.
History and advancement
The sanctuary goes once again to 200 BC, despite the fact that the present structure likely goes over to the ninth century Advertisement.
It was gone to by Adi Shankara and has after been connected with him; this is the means by which the hill/temple got the name Shankaracharya.
It is additionally viewed as holy by Buddhists.
The Shiv ling was put inside by Adi Shankaracharya on his visit to Kashmir; it turned into a Hindu sanctuary.
As stated by Pandit Anand Koul (1924) the sanctuary was initially assembled by "Sandiman" who, as stated by Koul, ruled in Kashmir from 2629 to 2564 BC.
It was repaired by Lord Gopaditya (426–365 BC) and by Ruler Lalitaditya (697–734).2 Its top was additionally repaired by Zain-ul-Abidin after a seismic tremor; later, its arch was repaired by Sheik Ghulam Mohiuddin, a Sikh senator (1841–1846).
The most punctual chronicled reference to the mound originates from Kalhana. He called the mountain Gopadri. Kalhana additionally says that Lord Gopaditya allowed the area at the foot of the rise to the Brahmins that had hailed from the "Araya versh."