The Tarakeshwara Temple is a large structure decorated with images and pillars dating to the Chalukya era in the mid-12th century and dedicated to the Hindu god Shiva in his form as Tarakeshwara. The pictures incorporate scenes from the Ramayana. The external dividers are planned with smaller than usual shikaras of both Dravidian and Nagara style. The mainstays of the open primary corridor are machine turned wood.
They have a ringer formed segment and different embellishments including elephants and precious stone molded themes in groups. The elephants are cut so there seems, by all accounts, to be a space between their trunks and the columns. The band themes differ in detail. The sanctuary fundamental lobby has a vast domed roof. It comprises of concentric circles of cusped moldings. At the zenith, the roof falls rosette or pendant outline.
The overlying rooftop is a ventured pyramid shape. Adjacent is the ramal, an octagonal bit of stone in a corbelled lotus shape. It is 30 feet 9.1 m and is upheld on eight columns. There are commemoration stones cut with religious Mastigallu and military Veeragallu scenes. Eight of them are gatekeepers of eight cardinal focuses. There is a haven abutting the fundamental lobby. The Nandi structure lays on twelve columns and contains gallery seating. There is additionally a Ganesha sanctuary of the Nagara style.