Describe and build a monument known for being described and rebuilt

Maybe Roman ruins inspire others to build back bigger only for their civilization to be conquered...and inspire the conquerors to out do them. Maybe an eyesore is built to rub in victory over an enemy who are later subject to the same eyesore but larger and more unwieldly. Regardless of origin, describe a monument known in our time for being rebuilt over and over again, perhaps not always successfully.
The hill carvings of England fall into this category by default in an uninteresting way- but OTL some, such as the Westbury Horse (a very obviously modern horse carving carved in place of what reportedly was once an ancient horse carving and also to compete with the better known Uffington Horse) are also in this category in an interesting way.

So what sort of political fights would occur if, in the early Victorian period efforts to eradicate the more obviously nude carvings (such as the Cerne Abbas Giant) were more successful, and in the 1960s political radicals made an effort to bring them back, working only or primarily from descriptions (perhaps made more confusing by the fact that the giant's looks may have varied from century to century as recuts induced minor to major changes)? The Giant's most famous feature, after all, is its penis- and I can't think of a description which doesn't feature it prominently. Since hill carvings need to be regularly re-cut in order to keep the grass off, there's lots of potential for vicious local politics, perhaps interacting with broader national and tourist imperatives, to refight the decision of how to carve a controversial figure every year. A few years of dubious compromises and hippies heading out to mow in what they feel to be more realistically ancient elements that the local council dislikes and you could end up with a very tense situation in town.

More fun: if the Cerne Abbas controversy generates some tourism, you might find other towns rediscovering (or 'rediscovering') local pagan figures to be recut into the hillside- accuracy be damned.
Does the Acropolis of Athens count, as it has been modified, damaged and restored over time? Because it was at first a temple in Ancient times, a church, then later a ducal palace in the Medevial era, then a garrison headquarters, then an private harem and gunpowder storage (which ended up destroying it even more) and then a mosque during the Ottoman Era, before becoming a monument after Greek independence
I was thinking something like a Tower of Pisa equivalent that gets destroyed repeatedly only to be physically rebuilt every so often, perhaps with the destroyers trying to improve on what was destroyed somehow.