Ta Prohm is the modern name of the temple at Siem Reap city, Cambodia, worked in the Bayon style to a great extent in the late twelfth and mid thirteenth hundreds of years and initially called Rajavihara. Found around one kilometer east of Angkor Thom and on the southern edge of the East Baray. Not at all like most Angkorian sanctuaries, Ta Prohm is in much a similar condition in which it was discovered: the photogenic and barometrical blend of trees becoming out of the remains and the wilderness environment have made it one of Angkor's most prevalent sanctuaries with guests. UNESCO recorded Ta Prohm on the World Heritage List in 1992. It is a standout amongst the most went by buildings in Cambodia's Angkor district.
Ta Prohm has very few story bas-reliefs. One clarification that has been proffered for this shortage is that a significant part of the temple's unique Buddhist story craftsmanship more likely than not been decimated by Hindu heathens following the demise of Jayaman VII. At any rate, a few delineations of scenes from Buddhist folklore do remain. The temple of Ta Prohm was utilized as an area in the film Tomb Raider. Despite the fact that the film behaved in a dubious manner with other Angkorian sanctuaries, its scenes of Ta Prohm were very steadfast to the temple's real appearance, and made utilization of its frightful characteristics.