Mini Yamantaka Sculpture | Buddhist Deity Figurine

SKU: 2509TOYamantaka

  • 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

    Mini Yamantaka Sculpture

    About Our Statue

    Artists from the Kathmandu Valley constructed this Yamantaka sculpture using machines. This body of work was made using oxidized copper. Deity is depicted sitting on a lotus seat with a sun disc and a wrathful facial expression. The deity is decorated with jewels and ornaments. This Yamantaka figurine will be a perfect gift from Nepal to a devotee like you that will aid you in your practices and regular activities such as meditation and yoga.

    Introduction to Yamantaka Statue

    Yamantaka statue is shown in various ways, one of which is Yamataka Ekavira, which means "lone hero." He has a bull's or buffalo's head with long horns as the center head, among many other features. There are eight primary heads, with the Bodhisattva Manjushri's little crowned head at the pinnacle. Yamantaka dressed in an elephant-skin robe, a garland of freshly cut human skulls, snakes, interwoven bone ornament bracelets, necklaces, and a girdle. Except for his adornments, he is naked. A flaming halo is behind him, and his erect phallus has a crimson tip. He wields a chopping knife (Kartika) in his primary hands, symbolizing his power to sever the root of illusion.
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    Size: 5.3"/13.5cm (Height) x 3.9"/10cm (Base)
    Weight: 0.358 kg
    Material: Oxidized Copper Body
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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.