Madan Kamdev is an archeological site in Baihata Chariali, Kamrup, Assam. This place goes back to the ninth and tenth century AD. Exhuming and destroys here demonstrates the flourishing and may of Pala line of Kamarupa. The remnants of Madan Kamdev are scattered broadly in a segregated place, covering 500 meters. Uma Maheshwar's grasped symbols, cut on the stones of medieval sanctuaries, can be seen here. The most conspicuous statues are of the Sun, Ganesha, and Vidyadhara.
Archeologists contrasted on the issue of when and who built these sanctuaries. Dr. Pradeep Sharma, collaborator chief of the Archeological Directorate and Assam, recommends that Captain Daltan's works in 1855 around 15 sanctuary ruins found around the Silsako Bridge, may have alluded to Madan Kamdev. At the point when this region was ensured and investigation and conservation started, the slope was encompassed by monstrous assortment of woodlands, loaded up with snakes, scorpions, and wild creatures, for example, deer and tigers. Flying creatures sing and peep in the trees.
Directly underneath the Kamdev, the River Madankuri streams in the east and towards the north. Underneath the slope is an immense stretch of swampy land; a chain of slopes of Gopeshwar keeps running from the north to west, and Natuar nacha and Sangsari in the east. Puranic convictions are as yet in light of Madan Kamdev. One record says that God Shiva in a spurt of fierceness had consumed the divine force of love, Kam or Madan, to soot. Madan was renewed at this place.