Bodhisattva Set Statues | Traditional Himalayan Artwork

SKU: BSB1245


Handmade 24k Gold Gilded Bodhisattva Statues Set

A perfect statues set of Bodhisattva was handcrafted by our master craftsmen with the finest of materials and months of hard work and dedication in our studio in Kathmandu, Nepal. The six statues of Bodhisattva were hand crafted with pure copper bodies and then gilded with 24k gold, each of the statues crafted with the same size and painted with acrylic paints with perfect detail to represent your meditation altar. Each statue represents one of the six Bodhisattva. Nepalese artisans ornamented and embellished deities' jewelry with precious and rare corals and stones. It took us months of hard work carving intricate design patterns that can be used for different Buddhist Rituals and meditational practices. 

Size: 10.2"/26cm (Height) x 6.2"/16cm (Base)
Weight: 13.2 kg
Material: 24K Gold Gilded, Copper Body, Acrylic Paintings

The primordial Buddha with Bodhisattvas Amitayus, Manjushri, White Tara, Green Tara, Vajrasattva, and Chenrezig.

Amitayus, of the Aparimitagunasamchaya or Amitavyhavat pure realm, is commonly depicted in his apparitional buddha form (sambhogakaya), which is crimson in hue, wearing a crown and jewels, and holding a long-life vase in a meditation gesture over two hands.

Manjushri embodies the boundless knowledge of all the Buddhas. He was one of Lord Shakyamuni's eight prominent followers who used to ask inquiries about emptiness for the benefit of other listeners.

White Tara (also known as Dolma) is a female Buddha in the Buddhist tradition. White Tara manifests as a female bodhisattva and goddess for the welfare of all living beings.

Green Tara's enlightened action can safeguard anyone who connects with her practice from all anxieties and sources.

Chenrezig swears that he will not rest until he has helped free all sentient beings from samsara, but his goal is massive despite his best efforts. His arms have been shattered into many parts so that he can reach out to others who are crying out in pain.

Dorje Sempa (Vajrasattva) is shown holding a bell in his left hand at hip level and a Vajra in his right hand at chest level. The bell represents knowledge, while the vajra represents compassion. He rests serenely on a moon disc atop a lotus seat, his legs crossed.