The Duladeo Temple is a Hindu temple in Khajuraho, Madhya Pradesh, India. The temple is dedicated to the god Shiva in the form of a linga, which is deified in the sanctum. 'Dulodeo' signifies "Sacred Bridegroom". The sanctuary is otherwise called "Kunwar Math". The sanctuary faces east and is dated to 1000– 1150 AD. It is the remainder of the sanctuaries worked amid the Chandela time frame. The sanctuary is laid in the seven chariot plan saptarata. The puppets cut in the sanctuary have delicate expressive highlights not at all like different sanctuaries. The dividers have a show of cut heavenly artists apsara in sexual stances and different figures.
Duladeo Temple is one of the 22 sanctuaries to the Hindu god Shiva, which are among the 87 sanctuaries that were made by the Chandela leaders of Central India. The pinnacle time of building action was from 950-1050 AD in the little town of Khajuraho. The sanctuaries have a place with the conventional religions of Hinduism and Jainism. They are distinguished under three gatherings or three zones - the western zone, the eastern zone and the southern zone. Ibn Batuta, the Moroccan explorer had bore witness to the presence of these sanctuaries even in 1335. The sanctuaries in the southern gathering are the Duladeo and Chaturbhujs.