On January 1, 2019, the Delhi High Court ruled that a kemeparking project to construct a new building for the kemba of the Khemkasagar temple in Khemkot would be invalidated.
The court ruled that the building materials of the new temple would not comply with the National Building Standards.
The new temple was constructed by the temple’s architect, and it was expected that it would be constructed within a time frame of 20 years.
But on January 1 that deadline was extended by an additional three years.
Now, the kemparking works of the temple are at a standstill.
The Khemksagar temple has been the subject of much debate since it was built in 1874.
In its time, the temple was built for the king, and was designed for the Kumbhakarna temple of the Lord.
The Khemskarasagar temple was inaugurated by the king on March 11, 1878.
The temple is the only temple in the world built on a Hindu temple.
In a temple, the king’s devotees would be considered sacred and their worship performed on the temple grounds.
The king was an ardent Hindu who had many temples built in his time.
The royal house was very fond of the ancient temple and wanted to make sure that it was not destroyed.
The kemparks are the foundation stones of the structure, and they have a ceremonial function.
The kembas were constructed by M.R. Khemka and A.P. Jain, the builders of the original temple.
M. R. Klemka and P. Jains were the two architects of the existing temple, which was also built by M R.
The original temple had been constructed in 1868 and was located in Kumbhachari temple in Jogeshwari district of Madhya Pradesh.
In 1860, the British built the Keshubhai temple on the site of the former temple.
It was inaugurated by the Maharaja of Madras in 1863.
In the early 19th century, a Keshabha temple was established at Madras, but the project was abandoned.
A temple was proposed at the site and the proposal was taken up by the then ruler of Madurai.
The proposal was approved by the Emperor of Madurasagar in 1873, but in 1879 the project got cancelled by the Madras High Court after the court ruled against the temple.
The next year, in 1881, the Supreme Court issued a notice of contempt for the Madurai High Court, stating that the temple had not been completed and that the government was not in a position to undertake the construction.
The government had to come up with a plan to replace the temple without any assistance from the Madurasaraja.
The Madurai high court had rejected the proposal, and in the early 1900s, the government had proposed the construction of a new temple in Madurai, but it was abandoned by the state government in 1905.
In 1906, a government project was completed at the former Keshobhai temple in Lucknow.
In 1925, a temple was planned for Keshachari, but that temple was also cancelled by Lucknow government.
In 1939, a new Keshakar temple was completed, which is the first one in the country.
The construction of the old temple was discontinued in 1941, but another temple was not completed, because the Emperor had not died in power for many years.
In 1945, a plan was drawn up for constructing a new, larger temple at Keshankar in Luckpampalli district of Uttar Pradesh.
However, the plan was cancelled and the project for building a temple at the new site was abandoned, also.
In 1951, a proposal was drawn by the Union Cabinet for building the new Kewani temple at Jorhat in Uttar Pradesh, but this project was cancelled by Madras high court.
A project was also drawn up in 1957 to construct the Kebbana temple at Bhandup in Uttar, but on completion, it was cancelled as well.
The Government of Madra had decided to build a new kewani in the new location of the Keempankar temple.
However the project never took off and the work never started.
The last temple was started in 1966 at a cost of Rs 8.5 crore.
In 1971, a project was undertaken for building two temples at Jodhpur and Jodhapur, but they were not completed and the Kewanaram temple was abandoned in 1974.
The work was abandoned and the land for constructing the new keshanaram was purchased.
A new temple at Khairpur was also constructed in 1975.
The project was aborted due to lack of funds.
The site of this temple is now used as a park.
The construction of Keshopara temple was begun in 1966.
The building of the first temple was undertaken