The right foot rests on a bull. Kali is depicted with four hands, two on each side. The one on the left and the other on the right support a large bowl which is very like a highly-finished ornamental top. It has a big hole in the centre that goes right through the body of the statue, which was perhaps used as a cistern. Another entablature, a little over a foot in height, represents Shiva and Parvati riding a bull in a semi-recumbent attitude. Shiva has an aureole round his head and he holds a trident in his right-hand, Parvati has three snakes depicted over her head. This piece of sculpture is unique for its representation of the effigies of snakes, something quite rare in these hills. There are many other sculptures in alto-relievo in this temple which are also nice specimens of art. There are also two Buddhist circles in the root of this temple. Outside the porch are two sitting lions. A huge number of broken lingams are scattered around in the open. “The mixture of relics of Buddhism and Hinduism is not a little curious.” There are not many rectangular-stone-and-wood-type temples with pagoda-like wooden roofs. There are only four in Kullu, and perhaps all can lay claim to considerable age. These are located at Dhyar, a village between Sultanpur and Bajoura, at Naggar and Dungari in the Upper Bias Valley and at Tinum village in Waziri Rupi. The one at Dhyar is devoted to Trijog-Narayan, and is supposed to be the oldest temple in Kullu. But no proof of its age is available.
Jagatsukh Temple near Manali in Kullu Valley is mentioned in the records of the reign of Basuda-Pal, the eleventh in a list of about 80 chiefs of Kullu to the present. If so, its foundation may date back to the centuries before Christ.