Tibetan carpet making is one of the traditionalancient crafts. Those carpets are traditionally made from Tibetan Highland sheep’s wool called changpen. Tibetan carpets, on were first used for secular, utilitarian purposes, and therefore allowed for a greater range of artistic expression. For hundreds of years, Tibetans have used carpets for decorative and functional purposes, drawing upon geometric patterns, auspicious symbols, real and mythical animals, and natural imagery to create beautiful, colorful designs and .
Ushnishavijaya Thangka with thirty-three deity indicates the Victorious Crown Ornament. She is one of three long-life deities who is very popular in Himalayan and Tibetan Buddhism. The other two deities are AmitayusBuddha and White Tara.
The life of the Ushnishavijaya
In this section, we are going to learn about the life of the Ushnishavijaya. After that, we will learn the short description of the word Ushnishavijaya itself.
Etymology of Ushnishavijaya
Ushnishavijaya is known as gtsug tor rnam .
This 18th-century essay drawing is similar in content to the photographic measurements. The so-called "image measurement" is the scale of the Buddha's human body and the scale of the figure.
This may be a reference guide for the painting of Buddha statues in Tibet or Nepal in the 18th century. It contains 36 detailed drawings and the text is in Tibetan.
The representation of the Buddhist figure is not fabricated out of thin air. The proportions, .
The last main step involving the application of colours was the rendering of the faces of the main figures. This was in effect the final stage of outlining, and sometimes a master painter would step in at this point and complete the painting of his student.
Of all the finishing details, the facial features demanded the most attention, and among these it was the eyes that received the greatest care. The painting of the .
Almost every object depicted in a thangka required outlining or linear detail. Outlining proper (bead) served to set off most objects from their surroundings, and it was used to demarcate the main subdivisions within them. Tibetan painters also used line drawings to develop the form or texture inside a given area, for instance within a swirling mass of flames or within the hair of a deity.
Furthermore, fine linear drawings were the main way of .