Goddess Tara holds the second significant position among all the ten, Dus Mahavidyas. The Goddess Tara is the almighty Goddess of Shakti decimates all malevolent, is invulnerable and expels idleness, numbness, and haziness from the lover’s life. The word Tara means ‘star’ and it symbolizes light. Thus, Goddess Tara as ‘light’ is known to guide, carry over, overcome and conquer hurdles for acquiring knowledge, attain powerful speech and acquire the qualities of learning. Goddess .
Great Goddess, Adhi Shakti, is not only wise, violent but she is also the creator. She is very much in touch with her sexuality, fertility and related bodily functions. She is worshipped as yoni in her Kamakhya form. The name Kamakhya literally means ‘Sexual Desire.’ Kamakhya is also known as Siddha Kubjika, is an important Hindu Tantric goddess of desire who evolved in the Himalayan hills. She is worshiped as Siddha Kubjika and is also identified .
The eight auspicious symbols are called as Astamangala in Sanskrit and bkra-shis rtags-brgyad in Tibet. These symbols are the most well-known group of Buddhist symbols and are traditionally listed in the order of: A white parasol A pair of golden fishes A treasure vase A lotus A right-spiraling white conch shell An endless knot or ‘lucky diagram’ A victorious banner A golden wheel 8 Auspicious Symbols of Early Indian Assembly Originally the eight auspicious .
Chinnamasta is the Hindu Goddess of transformation. She is one of the Mahavidyas, the wisdom Goddesses, and is probably the most terrifying of them. She is depicted holding her own head, which she has just cut off. Origin Stories of her origin vary, but one relates that Parvati was bathing with two attendants, Jaya, and Vijaya when the attendants asked the Goddess to satisfy their hunger. After putting them off several times, Parvati looked .