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"US$ 350 - 400" (Results found 197)
Showing 151 - 160 of 197 results
 
8” Crowned Green Tara Statue
US$ 357.00
Speciality: This beautiful 8” Crowned Green Tara Statue made from Oxidized Copper Alloy using Lost Wax Technique which was crafted by the artisans of Patan, Nepal.
This 8” Oxidized Copper Alloy Crowned Green Tara Sculpture is made from Oxidized Copper Alloy is crafted by our experienced artisan using Lost Wax method who has been in this business from generations.

Green Tara – THE PROTECTRESS
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Green Tara is regarded as spiritual consort of Amoghasiddhi, the Dhyani Buddha. Green Tara is portrayed similar to that of the White Tara. One can find the difference only in her left hand which holds a half – closed lotus or water – lily flower with long petals which is often blue. In the Lamaeist Tradition, Tara is incarnated in all good women. Green Tara is also to have mortal base in historic persons of the Nepali and Chinese princess who married the great king Srong – Tsong Gampo and credited with the introduction of Buddhism to Tibet and China. Green Tara vowed "until Samsara is empty, I shall work for benefit of sentient beings in a woman's body". Green Tara is worshipped, because she brings all good women.

This 8” Crowned Green Tara is seated on a lotus rising out of a lake. Dressed in fine silk and rainbow – colored stockings, Green Tara holds in each hand a blue Utpala flower. Green Tara sits in Lalita asana (sitting position) with her right leg extended ready to assist those who ask her help.
 
7.5” Crowned Aparmita Sculpture
US$ 357.00
Speciality: 7.5” Crowned Aparmita Sculpture made from Oxidized Copper Alloy using Lost Wax Method which is crafted by the master artisans of Patan, Nepal.
This 7.5” Crowned Aparmita Statue is made from Oxidized Copper Alloy using Lost Wax Method which is crafted by the master artisans of Patan, Nepal.

Aparmita – THE BUDDHA OF INFINITE LIGHT
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Aparmita is the name given to Amitabha in his character of bestower of longevity. Aparmita may be turned either a “Crowned Buddha or a Bodhisattva and is therefore richly clad and wears the thirteen ornaments. His hair is painted blue and falls on either side to his elbows or may be curiously coiled. Aparmita is seated like Buddha and his hands lie on his lap in Dhyana Mudra holding the ambrosia vase, his special emblem. The vase is richly decorated and from the cover fall four strings of beads which represent sacred pills. In the preliminary worship, the pills made from buttered dough and the ambrosia brewed from spirit or beer and offered in a skull bowl to the great image of Aparmita. The lama then places a vajra on the ambrosia vase, which the image of Amitayus holds in its lap, and applies a cord, which is attached to the vajra, his own heart. The wine in the ambrosia vase is then consecrated and the people partake of it as well as of the sacred pills with the firm conviction that there lives will be prolonged through their faith in Aparmita.

In this 7.5” Crowned Aparmita Sculpture Aparmita is seated like Buddha and his hands lie on his lap in Dhyana Mudra holding the ambrosia vase, his special emblem. The vase is richly decorated and from the cover fall four strings of beads which represent sacred pills. Aparmita wears the thirteen ornaments and his hair is painted blue and falls on either side to his elbows or may be curiously coiled.
 
7.5” Crowned Chenrezig Statue
US$ 357.00
Speciality: 7.5” Crowned Chenrezig Statue is made from Oxidized Copper Alloy using the Lost Wax Method which is crafted by the master artisans of Patan, Nepal.
This 7.5” Crowned Chenrezig Sculpture made from Oxidized Copper Alloy using the Lost Wax Method which is crafted by the artisan from Patan, Nepal who have been in this business from generations.

Chenrezig – The Buddha of Compassion
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Chenrezig is an enlightened being who is a manifestation of all Buddhas' compassion. Chenrezig is known the 'Buddha of Compassion'. Chenrezig usually appears as white in color with four arms. His first two hands are pressed together at his heart, symbolizing his respect for his Spiritual Guide, Buddha Amitabha, who is on his crown. Even though Chenrezig is an enlightened being he still shows respect to his Spiritual Guide. His first two hands hold a jewel, which symbolizes his own enlightenment. This mudra is indicating 'I attained jewel-like great enlightenment through receiving blessings from my Spiritual Guide Amitabha'.

His second left hand holds a white lotus flower. A lotus grows in the mud at the bottom of a lake, but its flowers bloom on the surface of the water, completely free from the stains of mud. By holding a lotus flower Chenrezig is showing that because he attained enlightenment he is free from all obstacles, and has a completely pure body, speech and mind. His second right hand holds a crystal mala, symbolizing that he can free all living beings from samsara and lead them to liberation. If we rely sincerely upon Chenrezig and recite his mantra with strong faith, temporarily we shall improve our realizations of the stages of the path, especially our realization of great compassion, and ultimately we shall attain supreme Buddhahood in Avalokiteshvara's Pure Land, the Pure Land of Bliss.

In this form, Avalokiteshvara, Chenrezig is shown in his popular posture. Chenrezig usually appears as white in color with four arms. His first two hands are pressed together at his heart, symbolizing his respect for his Spiritual Guide, Buddha Amitabha, who is on his crown. Even though Chenrezig is an enlightened being he still shows respect to his Spiritual Guide. His first two hands hold a jewel, which symbolizes his own enlightenment.
 
22” x 16” Avalokiteshvara Thangka Painting
US$ 399.00
Speciality: Beautifully Painted 22” x 16” Avalokiteshvara Tibetan Thangka Scroll Painting is painted by the experienced artisans who have been devoted in the business from generations.
1000 Armed Avalokiteshvara – Bodhisattva of Boundless Compassion
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Avalokiteshvara (Guan Yin in Chinese; Chenrezig in Tibetan; Kannon in Japanese) is the Bodhisattva of Compassion. Among the Bodhisattvas, it is Avalokiteshvara who has the largest number of forms and is perhaps the most venerated and most popular Buddhist deity. His sex, originally masculine, is sometimes considered feminine in China and Japan, although this discrimination is unsupported by any canonical text and was often considered in China and Japan as the 'mother of the human race' and, in this respect, worshipped in the form of a woman.

Among the 108 forms of Lokiteshvara, Avalokiteshvara is one who refuses to accept Nirvana since he considers such acceptance selfish in view of the ignorance of the great majority of the people who have not yet attained that stage. His sacrifice symbolizes infinite compassion (Karuna), sharing of mankind’s misery, willingness to help those in distress. Avalokiteshvara holds in his hand the indestructible jewel. He is savior and protector from danger. So, his invocation (Mantra) “OM MANI PADME HUM” is found inscribed on rocks, loose stones, prayer wheels, etc.
Avalokiteshvara is known from very early in the development of the Mahayana doctrines and, until Buddhism disappeared from India, enjoyed great favor there. His cult passed from India to South-East Asia and Java, where it met with great success, and also in Nepal, Tibet (where he arrived with Buddhism and where King Srong - Tsong Gampo, 519-650, was considered to be his incarnation), and in China, from where he went on to Korea and Japan. All these countries imagined him in different forms according to their own temperaments and spirituality.

In this form, Avalokiteshvara Bodhisattva has eleven heads. There are three rows of three heads which are in the color of white (sambhogakaya), green (nirmanakaya), and red (dharmakaya). This represents the three principle aspects of buddhahood. Above these three rows are a blue wrathful face of Vajrapani and the red face of Amitabha. In this form, Avalokiteshvara has eight main hands. The two central hands are held in a cupped gesture symbolizing an attitude of homage (In some depiction, these two hands holds a wish fulfilling jewel). Another main hand is held in an open – palm gesture symbolizing generosity. The other main hands hold five objects: a bow and arrow, lotus, vase, rosary, and eight – spooked wheel. The bow and arrow represents bodhisattva's ability to aim at the heart of all beings. The vase contains the nectar of immortality. The lotus blossom represents enlightenment. The eight – spooked wheel represents the Buddha's teaching. The aura around the painting represents his one thousand hands and symbolizing his inexhaustible compassion. In each of his hand, there is an eye (wisdom) in the center of the palm (skills) which symbolizes the union of wisdoms and skills.
 
23.5” x 17.5” Guru Marpa Thangka Painting
US$ 399.00
Speciality: Beautifully Painted 23.5” x 17.5” Guru Marpa Thangka Painting painted by our master artisans who have been in the business from generations.
Guru Marpa – The Founder of Kagyudpa Tradition
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Guru Marpa was the founder of Kagyudpa tradition of Tibetan Buddhism. Guru Marpa was born in 1012 A.D. in the region of Lobrak Tibet, right above the border of Bhutan. In his childhood he quickly learned reading and writing. Guru Marpa learnt Sanskrit from Drogmi Lotsava who was well versed in Path and Fruition doctrine of Sakyapa tradition. Having been frustrated with his inability to learn more teachings from Drogmi he toured India three times via Nepal. Guru Marpa had two Nepali Gurus, Paindapa and Chitherpa from whom he learnt the Chakrasamvara and Chatuhpith Tantras for three years. These two Nepalese teachers gave Guru Marpa a great deal of dharma instruction and language. Guru Marpa with his great zeal and assiduity learnt the vast range of Tantric teachings from Naropa, Maitripa, Kukkuripa and others. Guru Marpa came back to Tibet with these vast resources and taught his disciples extensively. Among his disciples, Tibet’s great yogi Milarepa was the foremost and he had many outstanding disciples of his own through whom Kagyudpa lineage is continued uninterruptedly till today.

Guru Marpa is said to be a very fat one with hair standing five fingers straight up off his head and with angry looking face. But in some commentaries of Venerable Karma Chagme, he is described as having matted hair and wearing a Chuba with big Chinese style sleeves and a large cap.
 
25” x 17.5” Guru Milarepa Thangka Painting
US$ 399.00
Speciality: Beautifully Painted 25” x 17.5” Guru Milarepa Thangka Painting painted by our master artisans who have been in the business from generations.
Guru Milarepa – Buddhist Master of Tibet
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Guru Milarepa is believed to be the most beloved and highly accomplished Buddhist master of Tibet. His songs on enlightened experiences are still sung today by the learned and lay people alike. Guru Milarepa during his early career committed many evil deeds through black magic, and sending hailstorms too. He later regretted his evil deeds and eventually found his worthy and enlightened Guru Marpa, who put him on trials and hardships in other to test his guru devotion and eagerness to practice dharma teachings. He later conferred on him the series of empowerments and essential teachings of Maha Mudra which he received from Guru Naropa. Guru Milarepa meditated on these tantric teachings with great zeal in wild and forlorn mountains for 6 years and eventually achieved the realization of Vajradharahood in his very life time. Millions of devotees took inspiration from his practice and verification of Buddhist teachings.

In this 7” Guru Milarepa is shown in a cotton clad dress seated on antelope skin with Lalitasana posture. Guru Milarepa wears a meditation band. His right hand is generally put on the ears symbolizing that he is listening to the voices of beings in lower realms. He has great compassion for them and sentient beings in general. His body is usually blue or green in color. It is said that during his meditation he ate nothing but nettles for the long period of time and his skin thus assumed a greenish hue. Sometimes to represent his realizations, his body is depicted golden in color too.
 
23.5" x 18" Padmasambhava Scroll Thangka Painting
US$ 400.00
Speciality: Beautifully Painted 23.5" x 18" Padmasambhava Tibetan Thangka Scroll Painting is painted by the experienced artisans who have been devoted in the business from generations.
Padmasambhava – The Precious Master
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Guru Padmasambhava also Guru Rinpoche, the Precious Master — is revered throughout the Himalayan ranges as a Second Buddha. Invited from India in the eighth century to subjugate the forces inhibiting the spread of Shakyamuni's teachings, Guru Rinpoche managed to transform hitherto hostile powers into guardians and protectors of the pure dharma and, in the process, left an indelible mark on the entire Himalayan region. In quite a literal sense, Guru Rinpoche's mark is to be found throughout the Himalayan ranges in and around the many caves Guru Rinpoche used for meditation. At these sites one can still see handprints and footprints of the Precious Master impressed into solid rock, mute testimony to the extraordinary power this fully accomplished yogi and tantric magician exercised over the external and internal elements. Now, in the pure depth of the heavens, Vajrasattva, allowing the Metamorphic Body to be seen, seared upon an elephant, holding a golden vajra to his heart with his right hand, and with his left hand holding a silver bell at his side, crowned with the ornaments of the Five Transcendent Buddhas, his body covered with all the perfect ornaments, decorated with bones at the shoulders, at the wrists, and at the ankles, brilliant with the white glitter of crystal. Perfectly learned in the Mahayoga, Vajrasattva reveals as a dwelling the celestial palace of the three Baskets, reveals as gods and goddesses the whole internal essence, reveals as Mantra the entire murmur of the words, reveals as enchantments everything which is of body, speech, and mind. And Guru Rinpoche sets forth the Tantras of the Mahayoga, which are, according to the whole classification, five hundred thousand, and the whole of which forms the eighteen root Tantras.
 
24" x 18" Guru Padmasambhava Scroll Thangka Painting
US$ 400.00
Speciality: Beautifully Painted 24" x 18" Guru Padmasambhava Tibetan Thangka Scroll Painting is painted by the experienced artisans who have been devoted in the business from generations.
Padmasambhava – The Precious Master
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Guru Padmasambhava also Guru Rinpoche, the Precious Master — is revered throughout the Himalayan ranges as a Second Buddha. Invited from India in the eighth century to subjugate the forces inhibiting the spread of Shakyamuni's teachings, Guru Rinpoche managed to transform hitherto hostile powers into guardians and protectors of the pure dharma and, in the process, left an indelible mark on the entire Himalayan region. In quite a literal sense, Guru Rinpoche's mark is to be found throughout the Himalayan ranges in and around the many caves Guru Rinpoche used for meditation. At these sites one can still see handprints and footprints of the Precious Master impressed into solid rock, mute testimony to the extraordinary power this fully accomplished yogi and tantric magician exercised over the external and internal elements. Now, in the pure depth of the heavens, Vajrasattva, allowing the Metamorphic Body to be seen, seared upon an elephant, holding a golden vajra to his heart with his right hand, and with his left hand holding a silver bell at his side, crowned with the ornaments of the Five Transcendent Buddhas, his body covered with all the perfect ornaments, decorated with bones at the shoulders, at the wrists, and at the ankles, brilliant with the white glitter of crystal. Perfectly learned in the Mahayoga, Vajrasattva reveals as a dwelling the celestial palace of the three Baskets, reveals as gods and goddesses the whole internal essence, reveals as Mantra the entire murmur of the words, reveals as enchantments everything which is of body, speech, and mind. And Guru Rinpoche sets forth the Tantras of the Mahayoga, which are, according to the whole classification, five hundred thousand, and the whole of which forms the eighteen root Tantras.
 
24.5” x 19.25” Medicine Buddha Thangka Painting
US$ 355.00
Speciality: Beautifully Painted 24.5” x 19.25” Medicine Buddha Tibetan Thangka Scroll Painting is painted by the experienced artisans who have been devoted in the business from generations.
Medicine Buddha – The Healing Buddha
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Medicine Buddha also known as Bhaishajyaguru. The Medicine Buddha is believed to be a transformation of Shakyamuni Buddha, who manifested himself as the Medicine Buddha in order to give the medicine teaching to the fourfold assembly of Hindu Gods, Sages, Bodhisattvas, Arhats and Adepts etc. On the other hand it is also said that Medicine Buddha had attained perfect enlightenment many eons previously. Medicine Buddha also Bhaishajyaguru vowed that his Buddha verse would be a world of healing, and that throughout Buddha verse, wherever beings suffer from sickness and injury, Medicine Buddha would eternally manifest to bring them his healing knowledge.

This beautiful 24.5” x 19.25” Medicine Buddha Tibetan Thangka Painting has his left hand, lying in his lap in ‘Meditation’ Mudra, which holds a bowl containing medicine nuts, while his right hand is in ‘Charity’ Mudra which holds the branch of the Myrobalan plant, a medicinal plant found in Nepal, India and other tropical countries. Medicine Buddha wears the monastic robe and is seated with the legs crossed. Medicine Buddha sits on a moon disk on lotus petals.
 
22.5” x 17.25” Fasting Buddha Thangka Painting
US$ 366.00
Speciality: Beautifully Painted 22.5” x 17.25” Fasting Buddha Tibetan Thangka Scroll Painting is painted by the experienced artisans who have been devoted in the business from generations.
Fasting Buddha – The Hungry Buddha
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The young prince Siddhartha left his palace in search of enlightenment and practiced for the next six years, Siddhartha wandered through the countryside studying with six teachers and practicing severe austerities. Towards the end of this period, surviving only on a single grain of rice a day, Siddhartha was reduced to skin and bones. This stage of Buddha is known as Fasting Buddha. Then, while he was fasting in the mountains he realized that severe fasting would lead him to death rather than enlightenment. Thus he decided to adopt the middle path between the extremes of luxury which he had known in his youth and the extremes of austerities which he was currently following. Then, giving up his penance, he went to the town where he was offered food by a young woman named Sujatha; Sujatha offered him a golden bowl of gruel. Accepting the gift, Siddhartha goes to the bank of the Nairanjana River, bathes and exchanges clothes with a corpse (a corpse is traditionally wrapped in a clean, often new, shroud). Siddhartha then divided the gruel into fifty balls, ate one of them and put the others away in the folds of his garment. Siddhartha then placed the golden bowl in the river and declared that if the bowl floated upstream it would mean that he would attain enlightenment on that very day. The bowl floated upstream, sank some distance away, landing along with the bowls of the previous Buddhas. Taking this to be an affirmation of his goal, Siddhartha crossed the river and approached the Bodhimanda, or place of enlightenment at Bodh Gaya. Ultimately Siddhartha attained enlightenment at the age of thirty five and became known as the Buddha - "The enlightened one".
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