Hand Crafted Himalayan Art Bodhisattva Sculpture Altar Set
The Bodhisattva Sculpture Set was crafted using traditional methods in our studio in Nepal. The statue set was identically crafted using a copper body, gilded with 24k genuine gold and finely painted with acrylic paint which further highlights the intricate design patterns of the statue. The five statues can be identified by the mudras that they make and the items that they hold. The atmosphere of each statue harmoniously complements the others because the entire set is an original creation by the same artisan. The creators of this exquisite mandala of the Bodhisattvas kept the same essence across the entire collection.
The magnificent bodhisattva sculpture set will be the perfect gift for a practitioner like you from Nepal.
Size: 14.9"/38cm (Height) x 9"/23cm (Base)
Weight: 28.7 kg
Material: 24K Gold Gilded, Copper Body, Acrylic Paintings
Manjushri is known as the Wisdom Bodhisattva. He is the personification of wisdom as
the route to enlightenment. In Mahayana Buddhism, Manjushri is related to prajna.
Manjushri is regarded as a fully enlightened Buddha in Northern Buddhism's Tantric literature, with many manifestations and appearances covering all four divisions of Tantra, simple and complex in form. Manjushri is depicted in the Eleven Figurative Forms as Peaceful, Semi-peaceful, Wrathful, and Animal Featured.
Amitayus, often known as "The Buddha of Endless Life," is a sambhogakaya aspect of Amitabha, commonly linked with longevity. He is frequently depicted reclining and holding a vase with the nectar of immortality. One of the three gods of immortality, Amitayus is one of the three gods of immortality.
Tara is the savior, the personification of compassion, the one who reaches out and freely replies to everyone who is suffering. Tara is courageous and generous to a fault. Green Tara and White Tara are her most popular incarnations, though she occasionally appears as Red Tara and in Dakini form. "Om tare tuttare ture svaha," says Green Tara. White Tara's mantra is "om tare tuttare ture mama ayu Punya jnana pushtim kuru svaha," which means "om tare tuttare ture mama ayu Punya jnana pushtim kuru svaha."
Vajrasattva is typically regarded as the second patriarch in the Shingon Buddhist
lineage, the first being Vairocana Buddha. According to Kukai's writings in Record of the Dharma Transmission, Nagarjuna encountered Vajrasatva in an iron tower in southern India, based on Amoghavajra's testimony. As recounted in the Mahavairocana Sutra, Vajrasatva inducted Nagarjuna into the abhiseka ceremony and entrusted him with the esoteric teachings he had gained from Vairocana Buddha. Kukai doesn't go into detail on Vajrasatva or his beginnings.
Chenrezig is the Compassionate Protector of Tibet and the Bodhisattva of Compassion. Tibetan Buddhists see His Holiness the Dalai Lama as the earthly manifestation of this compassion Buddha. Chenrezig tells us that the way to end our suffering is not to run away from our difficulties but to work through them with compassion for ourselves and others and embrace all sentient creatures with our heart's mercy and love.