Bodhisattva Statue Set: Vajradhara, Vajrasattva, Green Tara, Chenrezig
This beautiful Bodhisattva statue set, i.e., Green Tara, Chenrezig, vajrasattva, Vajradhara, is hand-carved by Nepali artists in copper and gilded in 24K gold in Kathmandu.
Green tara's right leg is slightly ahead of her left leg seated on a lotus seat. She looks serene and unbothered with a benevolent expression. She is adorned with precious ornaments embedded with corals and silks. Her left hand is in the granting gesture. The halo behind her face is carved magnificently with exclusive designs and patterns that give the statue the whole divine look.
Vajrasattva, with a peaceful expression, is seated on a lotus seat. He holds a vajra in his left hand and a bell in his right, resting on his hip. His precious ornaments and lotus seat are embedded with corals and crafted magnificently. The halo behind his face is carved magnificently with exclusive designs and patterns that give the statue the whole divine look.
With his calm expression, the four-armed Chenrezig radiated a positive aura toward the practitioners. His first two hands are clasped together near his chest while his other left-hand holds the lotus and his right holds the rosary. The halo behind his face is carved magnificently with exclusive designs and patterns that give the statue the whole divine look.
Vajradhara, a divine manifestation of the totality of Buddhist teachings, holds a vajra and bell that symbolizes energy and emptiness. The halo behind his face is carved magnificently with exclusive designs and patterns that give the statue the whole divine look. This artwork is noteworthy for the numerous original turquoise and semiprecious stone inserted in it.
Size: 10.2"/26cm (Height) x 7.4"/19cm (Base)
Weight: 9.580 kg
Material: 24K Gold Gilded, Copper Body, Acrylic Paintings
The Nepali princess was said to be the incarnation of the Green Tara. She is the female consort of Amoghasiddhi, one of the "self-born" buddhas, and is considered by some to be the original Tara.
The Buddha Vajradhara is the root of Buddhist tantric writings since he is a divine incarnation of all Buddhist teachings.
In ancient India, the Buddha Vajrasattva first appeared, and his tantric practice focused on purifying misconceptions and negative karma. Vajrasattva, like many other Buddhas in Vajrayana Buddhism, has a variety of popular forms and is revered as a meditational god.
According to the Mahayana texts, Chenrezig presented the Buddha with the Om mani Padme hung mantra. The Buddha instructed him to use it as an extraordinary means of releasing beings. The Enlightened One commended the mantra, declaring that it embodied all of the Buddhas' compassion united.