12 Armed Chakrasamvara Statue | Buddhist Yidam

SKU: 2062TW12ArmedChakraSambara

  • Unique Work of Art (One of a kind)
  • Multiple Reproduction of the Original Thangka
  • Unique Work of Art (One of a kind)
  • Multiple Reproduction of the Original Thangka
  • Unique Work of Art (One of a kind)
  • Multiple Reproduction of the Original Thangka
  • Unique Work of Art (One of a kind)
  • Multiple Reproduction of the Original Thangka
  • Unique Work of Art (One of a kind)
  • Multiple Reproduction of the Original Thangka
  • Description

    12 Armed Chakrasamvara Statue

    About Chakrasamvara
    This 12 Armed Chakrasamvara Statue is made from a copper body with acrylic paint using 24K gold plated. This Chakrasamvara statue depicts a deity on top of a sun disc lotus seat embracing his consort in a dancing position. The Gemstones are used in the Crown of Chakrsamvara. Chakrasamvara is portrayed with four faces along with 12 hands that hold different Buddhist auspicious symbolic elements. His hands are crossed in the embracing mudra, and the vajra and bell, representing united happiness and nothingness, are held in his hands.

    This indoor figurine will be a tremendous gift from Nepal to a practitioner like you.

    Introduction to Chakrasamvara

    Chakrasamvara is the principal meditational deity of the mother tantras. He appears to be standing on a sun disc, encircled by a fiery aura of his luminous understanding. His hands are crossed in the embracing mudra, and the vajra and bell, representing united happiness and nothingness, are held in his hands. In the way of an ascetic yogi, he wears a tiger skin garment. The third eye of wisdom is on his forehead, and his countenance blends rage and passion.

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    Size: 19cm(Height) and 15cm(Base)
    Weight: 0.818 kg
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    How do you take care of your statues?

    • Place them at room temperature, avoiding direct sunlight.
    • Make sure that the area where your statue is placed is entirely free of moisture and dust.
    • Place it at the highest place on your altar after being consecrated by Lama/monks. The best practice is to keep them covered inside a
    glass cabinet.
    • Do not use your bare hands or any objects with a rough surface to wipe the face. Directly touching with the bare hand objects can
    smudge the face, leaving scratches.