The Songyue Pagoda, built in AD 523, is situated at the Songyue Monastery on Mount Song, in Henan area, China. Worked amid the Northern Wei Dynasty, this pagoda is one of only a handful couple of flawless 6th century pagodas in China and is likewise the most punctual known Chinese block pagoda. Most structures from that period were made of wood and have not survived, in spite of the fact that remnants of slammed earth strongholds still exist. The pagoda has had a changing shape after some time from its Indian Buddhist causes to its frame in China.
The one of a kind diserse state of the Songyue Pagoda proposes that it speaks to an early endeavor to consolidate the Chinese engineering of straight edges with the roundabout style of Buddhism from the Indian subcontinent. The edge of the pagoda diminishes as it ascends, as this is found in Indian and Central Asian Buddhist surrender sanctuary columns and the later round pagodas in China.
The pagoda has a low, plain block platform or base, and a high first story normal for pagodas with numerous roof, with galleries isolating the principal story into two layers and entryways associating the two sections. The ornamented curve entryways and beautiful apses or specialties are complicatedly cut into tea kettles or lions. At the base of the entryway columns are carvings formed as lotus blossoms and the column capitals have cut pearls and lotus blooms.