The new cultural study looks at intersection of Hellenistic and Egyptian-Lycian art forms in the religious sphere of dynastic India that was ushered by Buddhist Cult during the early Christian era. While specifying uniqueness of Indian culture it looks for external parallels and attempts to define the archaeological and cultural affiliation observed in terms of history of art forms in their cultural context. A discussion of artistic change, cultural identity, and religious belief foregrounds the most] important monuments that typify the concept of Kailasa, abode of gods on the j sacred peak of Himalayan Mountain. The 8th century Kailasanatha Temple at Ellora in the Deccan and at Kanchipuram in South India are both architectural. Marvels defining the Dravidian style; one is a sculptured monolith and the other earliest structural temple. Moth are modeled after rock cut Dharmaraja Ratha at Mahabalipuram at tangent with the Gupta temple in North India, which set the stage for fundamental change in the design of religious monument that never the less derives its form from Buddhist art and architecture.