|Location||Ladakh, Jammu and Kashmir, India|
|Founded by||Tagsang Raschen|
|Dedicated to||Sengge Namgyal|
|Festivals||Sacred Dances - 28th and 29th
day of the 9th month
Chemrey Monastery or Chemrey Gompa is a 1664 Buddhist monastery, approximately 40 kilometres (25 mi) east of Leh, Ladakh, northern India. It belongs to the Drugpa monastic order. It was founded in 1664 by the Lama Tagsang Raschen and dedicated to King Sengge Namgyal.
The monastery has a notable high Padmasambhava statue. It also contains a valuable collection of scriptures, with title pages in silver and the text in gold letters. The monastery is also a venue for the festival of sacred dances which takes place on the 28th and 29th day of the 9th month of the Tibetan calendar every year.
The monastery comprises a number of shrines, two assembly halls (Du-Khang) and a Lama temple (Lha-Khang). The main attraction of the monastery is the one storey high statue of Padmasambhava. Another big attraction is the 29 volume scripture written in silver and golden letters.
The monastery holds every year the Chemrey Angchok festival of sacred dances. It takes place on the 28th and 29th day of the 9th month of the Tibetan calendar. 
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Chemrey Monastery.|
- "Chemrey Gompa". Buddhist-temples.com. Retrieved September 30, 2009.
- "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2015-07-24. Retrieved 2015-07-23.
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