Kubera also known as Jambhala is the Buddhist god of wealth. In many depictions such as this one, the deity is shown as a plump figure wearing a crown, ribbons and jewelry, and holding a mongoose, representing his victory over the naga (snake deities), who symbolize greed. As God of Wealth, Kubera squeezes the mongoose and causes the creature to spew out jewels. This lost wax method statue was hand cast by the very talented artists of the beautiful country of Nepal. Every piece is truly…

Graceful Dancing Tara Statue 16" This lost wax method copper sculpture is a one of a kind statue, hand cast by the very talented artists of the beautiful country of Nepal. Every piece is truly unique!

Head of a Bodhisattva Pakistan or Afghanistan Gandharan region 4th-6th century CE Stucco with traces of pigment,

CAMBODGE Jiuhuashan_bodhisattva_ Dès le ve siècle, le Cambodge adopte l'hindouisme puis le bouddhisme mahāyāna. Au xiiie siècle, le roi Jayavarman VII opte pour le mahâyâna et fait construire les temples d'Angkor Thom et du Bayon. Mais, peu à peu, le bouddhisme theravāda s'établit.

The peaceful, compassionate White Tara gently protects and brings long life and peace. The more dynamic goddess, Green Tara is the "Mother Earth", and a fierce goddess who overcomes obstacles, and saves us from physical and spiritual danger.

Buddhist God of Rain, Vajrapani Copper Statue http://www.dharmasculpture.com/statue/6n43-tantric-god-rain-buddhist-vajrapani-statue.html

Kamadeva, the God of Love. India (Jammu and Kashmir, ancient kingdom of Kashmir). Second half of the 8th century. Though rarely represented in Kashmiri art, Kama, the god of love, is here identified by a wondrous mythical creature (makara), who spews arrows from its jaws. The bow and arrow and a pair of lovebirds are Kamadeva’s principal identifiers. This subject is a rare survivor from early medieval Kashmir.

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