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Stucco patterns that appear on religious buildings.
1. Kruea Dok pattern (Plant pattern) is a decorative pattern often found in various types of floral patterns. which is imitated from nature and caused by adaptation of artificial patterns In which to create a decoration on an empty space in the art of architecture. as well as ritual utensils designed according to religious beliefs or may be used to define symbols in philosophy involved As for the Krua Dok pattern found in Lanna, it appears that the pattern has been developed in each era depending on many factors involved. As for the Krua Dok motifs that appear in Nan arts and crafts It is expected that the oldest age might be a stucco that decorates a small Mekong arch called "Ub Mung" which is believed to have been built around the 21st century B.E., when the Lanna Kingdom annexed Nan as part of the kingdom. with the appearance of a pattern that is raised, raised, raised It has a beautiful and sharp dimension. In the latter period, the craftsmanship looks different from the golden age of Lanna. is that there is no detailed form and lack of clarity as well as the dimension of the pattern, raised, raised, not much It is often found in building
The early period of the 23rd-24th Buddhist centuries included stucco work decorating the glass base of the principal Buddha image of Wat Phra That Chae Haeng, the base of the glass base of Wat Phumin. Boon Yuen Temple Pillar
2. animal pattern
2.1 Mom appeared in Nan arts. It was found as a gilded stucco work decorated on the pediment frame of the Mekong arch of the principal Buddha image of Wat Phaya Wat. with the appearance of placing two images in a circle For Wat Phaya Phu, it is designed to have three mothers chasing their tails in a circular frame.
Another found is stucco images decorated with animals or glass staircases, candlesticks of Wat Rong Ngae, and stucco works of
The main Buddha image base inside Wat Phra That Chae Haeng
2.2 Naga appears in Nan art fairs. The distinctive features are the stucco Nagas decorated with the glass altar of the principal Buddha image of Wat Nong Daeng, Wat Ton Lang, Wat Suan Tan and Wat Hua Khuang.
All of these can be regarded as the Tai Lue craftsman family that has a long relationship with the Nan community. In addition, the Naga that represents Nan arts that are different from Nan in other arts is the stucco Naga that supports the Ubosot of Wat Phumin. and two Nagas that stretch their bodies to connect the path to the area of the Wat Phra That Chae Haeng.