Rabbeted-angled Chedi
See Chedi yo mum.
Rabiang khot
Gallery, a covered walk or corridor, open at one side, usually with a wall on the outer side and columns or arches on the inner side.
Inside the gallery is enshrined a row of Buddha images. As the gallery surrounding the main monument has a square plan, so the Thais
generally term it "rabiang khot" (khot iterally means "bent or crooked"; rabiang lit. "verandah").

[Ref: An outline of the History of Religious Architecture in Thailand - Sonthiwan Intralib (1991).]
The king of lions.

[Ref: The Wheel of the Law - Alabaster Henry (1871) - Trubner & Co, London - page 306.]
The story is, that in a former state of transmigration,  the sun (Athit), the moon (Chan, or Chandra),  and the Asura Kahu, were brothers.
They gave alms to the  priesthood, instituted by some former Buddha - the first in a  golden vase, the second in a silver vase, and the
third in a  black pot. Their almsgiving led to their being all born as angels: the first, the angel of the sun; the second, the angel  of the
moon; the third, the angel Rahu. Rahu, who had  been on bad terms with his brothers, and was a wicked  angel, became one of the
Asuras who were expelled from heaven by Indra. He continually visits the heavens for the purpose of swallowing his brothers in their
palaces; and his seizures of their palaces are the cause of eclipses. The rapid motion of those palaces makes it impossible  for him to hold
them for any time. At great Siamese  festivals, one may commonly see an enormous serpent (made  of lines of lamps, ingeniously jointed
together, and borne  about by a number of men), representing Rahu chasing the  moon.

[Ref: The Wheel of the Law - Alabaster Henry (1871) - Trubner & Co, London - pages 12, 217.]
Son of Buddha; I am unable to explain the connection between the name Rahula and the remark which, according to the text, occasioned
it. There is a curious note in Burnoufs  "Lotus," p. 397, respecting Rahula, but it does not much help me. He mentions that some derive
the name from Rahu, the demon that causes eclipses. Benfey derives Rahu from the Sanscrit root Rah, which has the sense of "
abandonment"; and perhaps this may be the root of Rahula, " the abandoned."

[Ref: The Wheel of the Law - Alabaster Henry (1871) - Trubner & Co, London - pages 123, 211.]
Traditional Thai unit of area equal to 400 square Wa or 1600 square meters, used for measuring land area.
Flame finial (or some times a lotus bud) emanating from the ushnisha on the head of the Buddha representing his fiery energy or explosive
spiritual power (also called Ketumala).
Redented added-angled
See Chedi phoem mum.
One of the seven great lakes of half-mythical Himaphan - the Buddhist fairyland and in which grow the red-blue rose and white lotuses.

[Ref: The Wheel of the Law - Alabaster Henry (1871) - page 296.]
See garbhagrha.