Finely Hand Carved Set of Bodhisattva Statue
We have exquisitely hand-carved the set statue of Bodhisattva in a traditional Himalayan Art of Nepal. In this artwork, we have depicted all the deities on top of a moon disc lotus seat with tranquil expressions. Magnificently adorned crown illuminates their faces while elegantly embellished ornaments engulf their presence. We have used turquoise and corals in the statue and valuable pearls and gemstones in decorations. We assure you that the materials used in these Buddhist figurines are of high quality and will last for many years. You can effectively use this art in different auspicious Buddhist ceremonies, and you can also use them for your regular meditational activities. This art made in Nepal will be a tremendous Vajrayana gift to a practitioner like you.
Size: 8.6"/22cm (Height) x 5.9"/15cm (Base)
Weight: 9.428 kg
Material: 24k Gold Gilded, Bronze, Oxidized Copper Body, Acrylic Paintings
Vajrasatva 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.
Green Tara is the manifestation from whence all of Tara's other forms emerge, connected with enlightened action and active compassion. Tara is the most revered of the Tibetan Buddhist pantheon's female enlightened deities. She is "the mother of all buddhas" and "she who ferries beings over the ocean of samsara" since she is the embodiment of enlightened love and compassion.
Chenrezig epitomizes the bodhisattva's determination to delay attaining Buddhahood until he has assisted every sentient being on Earth in achieving freedom from pain and the cycle of death and rebirth. His name has been translated as "the lord who observes in all directions." The practice of Chenrezig/Avalokiteshvara is encouraged to develop a calm and compassionate heart. Compassion is the root foundation for excelling in the Buddhist path. He listens to the prayers of all sentient beings in times of challenge and difficulty.
Manjushri means "very auspicious" in Sanskrit. Manjushri, one of the compassion bodhisattvas, is more famous among Tibetan Buddhists. He, as the Buddha Resplendent, resembles a brilliant sun. Manjushri is a Tibetan name that means "good companion." He also represents the Kadampa Buddhist tradition, recognized by its scholars.
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.