Manjushri, Sita is the bodhisattva of wisdom, from the Siddhaikavira Tantra in the tradition of Mati Panchen. An ocean of nectar, white and cool, with many elephants, geese, and waterfowl sporting and playing, calling out with sweet sounds, in the middle of that a lotus with a stem, branches, leaves, fruit and a marvelous sweet fragrance. Above a moon disc seat with cool rays of light shining forth to the ten directions. The right .
Thangkas The origin of Paubha or Thangka paintings may be attributed to the Nepalese artists responsible for creating a number of special metal works and wall- paintings as well as illuminated manuscripts in Tibet. Realizing the great demand for religious icons in Tibet, these artists, along with monks and traders, took with them from Nepal not only metal sculptures but also a number of Buddhist manuscripts. To better fulfill the ever-increasing demand Nepalese artists .
Parnashavari is also known as the goddess who protects from a contagious illness. In English, Parnashavari is called the Mountain Ascetic Wearing Leaves. The iconography of the Parnashavari Parnashavari is natural who is in yellow in color. Parnashavari has three faces and six hands. The main face of Parnashavari is slightly peaceful and wrathful. Parnashavari has three eyes. Parnashavari tied her hair with a snake in a topknot on the crown of the head. .
Virupa is also known as Yogeshvara. In English, Virupa is also called the Lord of Yoga, Ugly One. Virupa is surrounded by students and lineage teachers. Description About the painting of Siddha Virupa This painting of Siddha Virupa was commissioned in memory of the teacher named Tsultrim Tashi. By his student Yangchen Popa Zangpo. It was blessed by the famous and historically important 22nd abbot of Zhalu Monastery Rinchen Sonam Chogdruba teacher to the .
Tashi Paltseg was born in 1359-1424. Tashi Paltseg was born in 9th-century at Throne Holder of Taglung. At the top center of the Tashi Paltseg, there is Avalokiteshvara. Avalokiteshvara has eleven faces and eight arms. At the right and left sides of the Tashi Paltseg are seated Buddhas. Descending at the viewers right there are the Tibetan teachers Buton Tamche Khyenpa, Sholo Tanpa, Lochen Jang Tsel, and Choje Bodongpa. Descending on the left .
Yogambara who is also known as a meditational deity. Yogambara is also belonging to the Wisdom-mother. He is also belonging to the classification of Anuttarayoga Tantra which is made by the famous in the Vajravali text, a compendium of Tantric practices, of the Indian Pandita Abhayakaragupta, and also through the tradition of Marpa and Ngog Lotsawa. The iconography of Yogambara Yogambara is black in color. He is with three faces i.e. black, white and .
Pratisara and the Pancha Raksha is also known as Fifty-six Deity Mandala. At the center of the mandala, there is Maha Pratisara. She is followed by Maha Sahasrapramardini, Mahamayuri, Shitavati and Mantramanudharani. The Five Pancha Raksha: Maha Pratisara Maha Sahasrapramardin Mahamayuri Sitavati Mantramanudharani Maha Pratisara Maha Sahasrapramardinhas is a bodhisattva who has four faces, eight hands. She is yellow in color. Mahapratisara has four heads and eight arms. She is white in color and .
The Goddess of the Dawn is depicted in many different forms. Sometimes Marichi rides a white horse through the sky, banishing the darkness and driving back the night with the orb of the sun in the outstretched right hand. More commonly Marichi is yellow or red in color, with one, three or more faces and six to twelve arms, seated on a chariot drawn by seven pigs, or horses, removing all obstacles to happiness .
Rolpai Dorje who is known as the 4th Karmapa wearing the black crown and Khacho Wangpoa was the 2nd Shamarpa. Along the bottom are two registers of figures. The upper register is composed of the ten great bodhisattvas beginning on the proper right with Avalokiteshvara, Maitreya, Manjushri, Vajrapani, etc. The bottom register, beginning at the right, includes red Maharakta Ganapati with an elephant head and twelve arms, yellow Vasudhara with six arms, followed by .
According to the Gelug and Kagyu schools of Tibetan Buddhism, Vajradhara is also known as the ultimate Primordial Buddha or Adi Buddha. Vajradhara displaced Samantabhadra who remains the Primordial Buddha in the Nyingma or Ancient School and the Sakya school. However, the two are metaphysically equivalent. Achieving the state of Vajradhara is synonymous with complete realization. According to Kagyu Vajradhara, the primordial buddha is also known as the Darmakaya buddha. Depicted as dark blue .