6.Roosevelt Arch, Montana, United States

The iconic Yellowstone national park icon, the Roosevelt arch, is located at the North entrance of Yellowstone National Park in Montana. Theodore Roosevelt, the 26th President of the United States, laid the cornerstone for this arch in 1903. The arch was later named President.


Yellowstone was established as the first national park in the entire world in 1872. It was located in an isolated area and received very few visitors. In 1903, the North Pacific Railway network was connected to Yellowstone’s northern entrance. The railway network was a potent booster for Yellowstone national park’s tourist industry within a short period. To make a lasting impression on tourists, engineers from Yellowstone built a formal gateway on the Northern side of Yellowstone.

Construction of Roosevelt arch began in February 1903 and was completed in August that year. Robert Reamer, a renowned architect designed the arch. Roosevelt arch has a height of 50 feet, and a width of 30 feet. The arch’s top can be seen with an inscription that reads “For the benefit of people”.

5.Arc de Triomf, Barcelona, Spain

This arch is a famous landmark in Barcelona, Spain. It was built in 1888 as an entry point to the world exposition. Josep Vilaseca, a Catalan architect, designed Arc de Triumf. This arch was built in Moorish revival style. Its main construction material is red bricks. The beautiful stone carvings on the arch are also striking. The arch is decorated with stone sculptures of the Catalan phrase ‘Barcelona Rep fewer Nacions.’

The triumphal arch, also known as the Arc de Triomf, can be found in Barcelona, Catalonia, Spain. Josep Vilaseca, i Casanovas was the architect who built it as the main entrance to the 1888 Barcelona World Fair. It crosses the Passeig de Lluis

Companies’ central promenade, which leads to the Ciutadella Park, which now occupies the location of the world fair. It is located at the northern end of the promenade facing Passeig de Sant Joan.

The arch is constructed in Neo-Mudejar reddish brickwork. The stone sculpture Barcelona replies nations by Josep Llimona is found in the front frieze. The opposite frieze contains a stone carving called Recompensa (Recompense >>),), a work by Josep Llimona from the early period. It represents the awarding of awards to participants at the World Exposition. The friezes along the arch’s sides include allegories by Antoni Vilanova of agriculture and industry and Torquato Tasso of trade and arts.

Similar structures are also found in other cities such as the Arc de Triomphe, Paris, the Wellington Arch, London, the Soldiers’ and Sailors’ Arch in New York City and the Arcul de Triumf, Bucharest.

4.Victory Gate, Munich, Germany

The Siegestor, or Victory Gate, is a triumphal arch found in Munich, Germany. It was built originally to honor the courage of the Bavarian army during Napoleonic war of liberation. Today, victory gate is a symbol for peace.

King Ludwing I, Bavaria’s Victory Gate, was constructed between 1843-1852. The arch has a triumphal arch style with one large arch at the center and one small arch at each end. The arch also has a chariot at the top that four lions pull. It is a symbol of victory for the army.

The Siegestor, a triumphal arch with three arches in Munich, is crowned by a statue of Bavaria with a Lion-Quadriga.

The Siegestor measures 21 meters in height, 24m wide and 12m deep. It lies between Ludwig Maximilian University (LMU) and the Ohmstrasse. This is where the Ludwigstrasse and Leopoldstrasse meet. It is located at the border between Maxvorstadt and Schwabing, the two Munich districts.

King Ludwig I of Bavaria commissioned the gate. It was designed by Friedrich von Gartner, and finished by Eduard Mezger 1852. Johann Martin von Wagner, Ludwig’s artistic advisor and professor at the University of Wurzburg, sculpted the marble quadriga. Because the quadriga featured lions instead of horses, it is likely that the quadriga used lions. The lion was a heraldic charge for the House of Wittelsbach (the ruling family of the Bavarian monarchy).

The original purpose of the gate was to honor the glory and might of the Bavarian army. The Siegestor today is a reminder of peace and a monument to it. After sustaining heavy damage in World War II it was to be demolished in July 1945, however, the gate was reconstructed and restored only partially, like the conservation of the Kaiser-Wilhelm-Gedachtniskirche in Berlin. Wilhelm Hausenstein added a new inscription to the back of the gate: Dem Sieg geweiht. Zum Krieg zerstort. Zum Frieden mainland. This translates as “Dedicated to victory, destroyed in the war, urging peace>>”. The remaining statues were restored and cleaned up in the 21st century.

3.Patuxai, Vientiane, Laos

Patuxai, also known as the gate of victory or victory gate, is located in Vientiane (Laos). This monument to victory was built to honor those who died fighting for independence from France. Tham Sayasthsena, a Laotian architect, designed Patuxai. It was built in 1957 and finished in 1958. Patuxai has a gateway on each of its four sides. Four corners of the gateways have statues of the naga king, a mythical symbol of the country.

Patuxai’s exterior is more appealing with its stupa towers, lotus leaves and exterior. The second floor houses a museum that displays photos of heroes who have fought for their country. A viewing gallery was also available at the top of the monument, which offers a great view of the city.

The war monument Patuxai, located in central Vientiane (Laos), was constructed between 1957 and 1968. The Patuxai honors those who gave their lives in the struggle to be independent from France. It is romanized from the Laotian language and can be transliterated as Patuxai (Patuxay), Patousai (Patusai) or Patusai (Patusai). Because it is similar to the Arc de Triomphe de Paris, it’s also known as Patuxai Arch. It is Laotian-inspired in design and decorated with mythological creatures like the kinnari.

Patuxai can be described as a compound word. It is either ‘Patuu or ‘patu,’ which refers to a door>>> or >gateway>>, and ‘Xai, which derives from the Sanskrit “Jaya”, which means victory>>. It means “Victory Gate.” The turbulent period in Lao history saw the Patuxai built. It was constructed at a time when Laos was a constitutional monarchy. It was initially known as the “Anousavali” >, a memorial to the Laotian soldiers killed during World War II and then the independence war with France in 1949.

American funds were used to build the monument. Instead, the Royal Laotian Government built the monument. This earned it the nickname the “vertical runway”.

2.Arch of Triumph Pyongyang, North Korea

It stands 60 meters tall and is 50 meters wide. This monument was constructed in 1982 to commemorate the Korean independence movement, which took place between 1925 and 1945. It also serves to celebrate Japan’s independence. On either side of the arch are the dates’ 1925′ and ‘1945’. This monument is also dedicated to President Kim II-Sung, who played a significant role in Korean independence. Inscribed in the middle of the arch are the words “Song of General King II – Sung”. There are also observation platforms at the monument and many rooms.

The Arch of Triumph, a triumphal arch located in Pyongyang (North Korea), is known as the Arch of Triumph. It was constructed to honor the Korean resistance against Japan between 1925 and 1945. It stands 60 m high, and 50 m in width, making it the second-highest triumphal arch in the globe, after Monumento a la Revolucion, Mexico.

The monument, constructed in 1982 at the Triumph Return Square at Moran Hill’s foot in Pyongyang, North Korea’s capital city, was built to honor and glorify President Kim Il-sung for his role in the military resistance to Korean independence. Each of the 25,500 blocks of white granite, finely dressed with white granite, was inaugurated on his 70th birthday.

Although the Arc de Triomphe inspires the structure, it is 10m taller. There are many rooms, fences and observation platforms, as well as elevators. Each vaulted gateway is 27m high and decorated with azaleas carved in the perimeter. The arch contains the revolutionary hymn “Song of General Kim Il-sung” and the date 1925 when Kim embarked on his journey to liberate the country from Japanese control. The arch also depicts the year 1945 as Korea’s liberation.

1.Arch of Cinquantenaire in Belgium

The arch, which is massive in size, was initially designed to celebrate 50 years of Belgian independence. It was completed in 1880. The construction of the arch was not completed on time. The arch was finally completed in 1925 and opened in 1905. The original design was a temporary wooden structure. It was finally completed after the dispute between King Leopold, Government, and Treasury over the arising fund to build a permanent stone arch. The arch was delayed for a long time due to this dispute. The arch’s top is decorated with a quadriga statue that represents ‘Brabant raising our national flag’.

Parc du Cinquantenaire, also known as Jubelpark, is a large, public urban park located in Brussels’ easternmost section of the European Quarter.

The majority of the buildings in the U-shaped complex that dominates the park were built by the Belgian government, under King Leopold II’s patronage, for the 1880 National Exhibition to commemorate the fiftieth year of Belgian independence. More structures were built during subsequent exhibitions in the exact location. In 1905, the centrepiece triumphal arch was built to replace a temporary arcade by Gedeon Bordeau. These structures, which were constructed in iron, glass, and stone, represent Belgium’s industrial and economic success. The park esplanade, covering 30 hectares, was home to beautiful gardens, ponds, and waterfalls. At the turn of the century, it was home to many trade fairs, exhibitions, and festivals. The government reserved Cinquantenaire as a recreation park in 1930.

Since 1880, the Royal Military Museum has been solely the tenant of the northern part of the complex. The AutoWorld Museum and Jubelpark are the only tenants of the southern half. In the park’s north-western corner is the Temple of Human Passions, an 1886 relic, and the Great Mosque of Brussels, which dates back to 1978.