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“A street that goes round the village or town is called mangalavít'hi, which should
be from one to five dandds in width. ... to be applied, according to their supposed
fitness, to the building of temples, and the formation of high roads, streets, &c.; ...
and after offering the prescribed sacrifices to the deities presiding over its various
parts, let him proceed to arrange the streets, and mark out sites for building
temples, &c., according to the rules laid down in the Sástras.” “There are eight
It has four streets of equal length on the four sides within the wall, meeting one
another at right angles, and two more crossing each other in the middle. Between
these may be formed three, four, five, or as many more streets as the extent ...
This village has four large streets along the inside of the wall by which it is
surrounded, running in each direction at ... distance beyond the cross street
which intersects it; another opening from a little way within the projection runs
forward in a ...
45 compartments called Divya and Mánushya three or four more parallel streets
may be made from east to west, with as many cross ones from north to south,
forming as it were so many courts or enclosures. Two broad streets run through
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Ram Raz: Essay on the Architecture of the Hindús / by Rám Ráz. - London : Parker, 1834. - xiv, 64 S. : Ill. - (Oriental Translation Fund) Die bibliographische Beschreibung im Haupteintrag ist unzureichend und irreführend.