Nepali Statues We have a huge collection of Nepali handmade statues in this category. These statues are made up of copper, brass or bronze and are finished in various styles like gold plating, partly gold plating, oxidized or bronze finishing. The majority of the statues you see with us are handmade by the process of loss wax system, which is considered to be the ancient process of making the statue in Nepal.

Avalokiteshvara    [View all Products]

Of all the deities in Mahayana Buddhism, the bodhisattva Avalokiteshvara also known as Chenrezig is one of the most celebrated. He is the lord endowed with complete illumination, who refrains from entering the blissful state of nirvana to remain here below and save the creatures of the earth. This devotion to the salvation of others emphasizes the profound compassion this bodhisattva represents.

Aparmita    [View all Products]

Amitayus aka Aparmita is considered the samboghakaya form of Amitabha. In Tibet, he is called Tse-pameh. The scripture describing him is the shorter [or, lesser] sukhavati text (skt. sukhavati-viyuha) and in it we are given the key to understanding the true nature of deities in Buddhism.

Buddha    [View all Products]

The word Buddha means "awakened one" or "the enlightened one." "Buddha" is also used as a title for the first awakened being in an era. In most Buddhist traditions, Siddhartha Gautama is regarded as the Supreme Buddha (Palisammasambuddha, Sanskrit samyaksambuddha of our age.

Bodhisattva    [View all Products]

In Buddhism, a bodhisattva is an enlightenment (bodhi) being (sattva). Traditionally, a bodhisattva is anyone who motivated by great compassion has generated bodhichitta, which is a spontaneous wish to attain Buddhahood for the benefit of all sentient beings. According to Tibetan Buddhism, a Bodhisattva is one of the four sublime states a human can achieve in life.

Buddha Head    [View all Products]

The word Buddha means "awakened one" or "the enlightened one." "Buddha" is also used as a title for the first awakened being in an era. In most Buddhist traditions, Siddhartha Gautama is regarded as the Supreme Buddha (Palisammasambuddha, Sanskrit samyaksambuddha of our age.

Virupa    [View all Products]

Virupa was born a crown prince, the son of King Suvarnacakra of the city off Vesasa in eastern India. The court astrologers predicted at his birth that he would develop tremendous spiritual powers and would illuminate the teachings. He was given the name Rupyacakra. As a young child, he entered the famous monastery of Somapura in North Bengal where he received novice ordination from the abbot Vinitadeva and the Acharya Jayakirti. He mastered all the five major sciences and became a great scholar of both Buddhist and non-Buddhist doctrines. It was here that he built a stone temple in which he installed holy images of the Buddha. He established a tradition of making regular offerings to cleanse the misdeeds of his deceased parents. When the temple was complete, he offered a big celebratory feast to the whole monastic community and dedicated the merits.

Chakrasambara    [View all Products]

Chakrasamvara is a leading tantric deity who embodies great bliss [Skt. Mahasukha] realisable through a combination of wisdom and method. The idea of duality, the merging & union of two opposite forms or ideas originated thousands of years ago. Through a union of our self & the universe we become part of the Sambhogakaya realm within which great happiness which includes love, friendship, peace and joy. Chakra Sambhava is a tutelary deity seeking to guide people to great happiness.

Chandi    [View all Products]

Chandi is the supreme Goddess of Devi Mahatmya, also known as Chamunda or Durga as mentioned in Durga Saptashati.The three-eyed goddess was adorned with the crescent moon. Her multiple arms held auspicious weapons and emblems, jewels and ornaments, garments and utensils, garlands and rosaries of beads, all offered by the gods. With her golden body blazing with the splendor of a thousand suns, seated on her lion vehicle, Chandi is one of the most spectacular of all personifications of Cosmic energy.

Citipati    [View all Products]

In Tibetan Buddhism, the Citipati or Lords of the Cemetery are two mythological Buddhist ascetics who were so deep in their meditation, they were caught unawared by a thief and beheaded even before they knew they were dead. As a symbol, the Chittipati represent the eternal dance of death and perfect awareness. They are usually depicted as a male/female pair of intertwined skeletons caught up in an ecstatic dance. The dance of the Citipati is commemorated twice annually in Tibet with ritual dances. The Citipati are invoked as 'wrathful deities,' benevolent protectors who appear as fierce beings with a demonic appearance.

Dakinis    [View all Products]

In Tibetan Buddhism, Dakini is a type of female spirit. The name translates as 'she who traverses the sky' or 'she who moves in space' or, more poetically, as 'sky walker' or 'sky dancer'. She is also a kind of wisdom queen that is hugged by a male deity in Yab – yum. It translates the tantric concept of Dakini derived from a figure of medieval Hindu legend, a female imp in the train of Kali who feeds on human flesh (her masculine counterpart being called daka ).They are comparable to malevolent or vengeful female spirits, deities, imps or fairies in other cultures, such as the Persian Peri.

Ganesh    [View all Products]

Ganesh is one of the deities best-known and most widely worshiped in the Hindu pantheon. His image is found throughout India and Nepal. Hindu sects worship him regardless of affiliations. Devotion to Ganesha is widely diffused and extends to Jains, Buddhists, and beyond India. Although he is known by many other attributes, Ganesh’s elephant head makes him particularly easy to identify. Ganesh is widely revered as the remover of obstacles, the patron of arts and sciences and the deva of intellect and wisdom. As the god of beginnings, he is honored at the start of rituals and ceremonies. Ganesh is also invoked as patron of letters during writing sessions. Several texts relate mythological anecdotes associated with his birth and exploits and explain his distinct iconography.

Guhyasamaja    [View all Products]

The Guhyasamāja Tantra is one of the most important scriptures of esoteric Buddhism. In its fullest form it consists of seventeen chapters though a separate "explanatory tantra" known as the Appendix Tantra (uttaratantra) is sometimes considered to be its eighteenth chapter. Many scholars believe that the original core of the work consisted of the first twelve chapters with chapters thirteen to seventeen being added later as explanatory material. In India, it was classified as a Yoga or Mahāyoga Tantra. In Tibet it is considered an Unexcelled Yoga Tantra . It develops traditions found in earlier scriptures such as the Sarva-tathāgata-tattva-saṃgraha but is focused to a greater extent on the antinomian aspects characteristic of the later Buddhist Tantras. It survives in Sanskrit manuscripts and in Tibetan and Chinese translation.

Gurus & Lamas    [View all Products]

Collection of Important teacher of Buddhist my thology like Gendropa Narop, etc.

Garuda    [View all Products]

In Hindu religion, Garuda is a Hindu Divinity, usually the mount (vahana) of the Lord Vishnu. Garuda is depicted as having the golden body of a strong man with a white face, red wings, and an eagle's beak and with a crown on his head. This ancient deity was said to be massive, large enough to block out the sun.

Indra    [View all Products]

Indra, also known as Sakra in the Vedas is the leader of the Devas or demi gods and the lord of heaven in Hinduism. He is the god of rain and thunderstorms. Indra is the supreme deity and is the twin brother of Agni and is also mentioned as an Aditya, son of Aditi.

Jambhala    [View all Products]

Jambhala (also known as Dzambhala, Dzambala, Zambala or Jambala) is the God of Wealth and appropriately a member of the Jewel Family. In Hindu mythology, Jambhala known as Kubera. Jambhala is also believed to be an emanation of Avalokitesvara or Chenrezig, the Bodhisattva of Compassion. There are five different wealth Jambhala, each have their own practice and mantra to help eliminate poverty and create financial stability. Gyalten Sogdzin Rinpoche said that Jambhala is the protector of all Lineages and of all sentient beings from all sickness and difficulties. Jambhala is a Bodhisattva of material and spiritual wealth as well as many other things, especially of granting financial stability. ”Because in this world, there are all kinds of wrathful and negative emotions or bad spirits, and sometimes they will harm you and other sentient beings, Dzambhala must take on such a wrathful and powerful form to protect us from these harmful spirits and negative karma. Especially, Dzambhala helps us minimize or decrease all misfortunes and obstacles and helps us increase all good fortune and happiness.

Kalachakra    [View all Products]

The Kalachakra is a term used in Vajrayana Buddism that means wheel of time or “time cycles”. The word Kalachakra is usually to refer to a very complex teaching and practice in Tibetan Buddism. Although the teaching is very advanced and esoteric, there is a tradition of offering it to large public audiences. The Kalachakra tradition revolves around the concept of time and cycles : from the cycles of the planets to the cycles of human breathing. It teaches the practice of working with the most subtle energies within one’s body on the path of enlightenment.

Lakshmi    [View all Products]

Lakshmi is the Hindu goddess of wealth, prosperity (both material and spiritual), light, wisdom, fortune, fertility, generosity and courage; and the embodiment of beauty, grace and charm. Representations of Lakshmi are also found in Jain monuments. Also called Mahalakshmi, she is said to bring good luck, and is believed to protect her devotees from all kinds of misery and money-related sorrows.

Merichi    [View all Products]

Merichi is a three faces goddess riding a chariot which is pulled by pigs.

Manjushree    [View all Products]

Manjushree is a Sanskrit word meaning 'gentle glory' . In Sanskrit shree means glorious or honorable' His name means who embodies enlightened wisdom. He confers mastery of the Dharma, wisdom and eloquence and teaches the path of a bodhisattva [Eng. selfless being] in the Mahayana tradition.

Mahakala    [View all Products]

The two-armed Mahākāla called Bernakchen (Black Coat) is a protector of the Karma Kagyu school, although he derives from Nyingma terma and was adopted by the Karma Kagyu during the time of 2nd Karmapa, Karma Pakshi. He is often depicted with his consort Rangjung Gyalmo. (He is of the hindu deties of Brahma Group. He is one of the eight terrible deities of the Buddhist pantheon with a ornaments of snakes, Canine teeth, protuding belly and dresses with tiger skin. He is dark blue in color. He carries trisual and kapal ain his tow hands. He may have one face with tow, four or six arms or eight faces with sixteen arms, As he is the defender of law, he is given a good position at the enbtranc door of Buddhist Shriens.

Milarepa    [View all Products]

Milarepa is one of the most widely known Tibetan Saints. In a superhuman effort, he rose above the miseries of his younger life and with the help of his Guru, Marpa the Translator, took to a solitary life of meditation until he had achieved the pinnacle of the enlightened state, never to be born again into the Samsara (whirlpool of life and death) of worldly existence. Out of compassion for humanity, he undertook the most rigid asceticism to reach the Buddhic state of enlightenment and to pass his accomplishments on to the rest of humanity. His spiritual lineage was passed along to his chief disciples, Gambopa and Rechung. It was Rechung who recorded in detail the incidents of Milarepa's life for posterity. The narrative of his life has thus been passed down through almost a millennium of time and has become an integral part of Tibetan culture. In addition to Rechung's narrative of his life, summarized below, Milarepa extemporaneously composed innumerable songs throughout his life relevant to the dramatic turns of events of himself and his disciples in accordance with an art form that was in practice at the time. These songs have been widely sung and studied in Tibet ever since and have been recorded as the Hundred Thousand Songs of Milarepa. His faithful devotion, boundless religious zeal, monumental forbearance, superhuman perseverance, and ultimate final attainment are a great inspiration today for all. His auspicious life illumined the Buddhist faith and brought the light of wisdom to sentient beings everywhere.

Masks    [View all Products]

This category consists of collection of mask of various wrathful and peaceful gods.

Maitreya Buddha    [View all Products]

Benefit Maitreya represents the future state of love emanating from great universal bliss. This is embodied by the Adi Buddha Samantabhadra & gained by using the tools of Vajrayana 'magical' Buddhism & can be realised from the adamantine truth of emptiness embodied by Adi Buddha Vajradhara. The name Maitreya is derived from the Sanskrit word maitri stemming from the old Pali word metta meaning 'loving-kindness' related to Pali word mitta meaning 'friend'. When Maitreya becomes fully realised, he will preside over the Ketumati Pure Land, an earthly paradise. Maitreya is the embodiment of a future state of loving kindness, sympathetic joy, equanimity & compassion which create great bliss & conscious love.

Maya Devi    [View all Products]

Queen Maya of Sakya (Mayadevi) was the birth mother of the historical Gautama Buddha, Siddhartha of the Gautama gotra, and sister of Mahāpajāpatī Gotamī the first Buddhist nun ordained by the Buddha. "Maya" means "illusion" or "enchantment" in Sanskrit and Pāli. Māyā is also called Mahāmāyā ("Great Māyā") and Māyādevī ("Queen, literally a female-deva, 'goddess,' Māyā"). In Tibetan she is called Gyutrulma. Queen Mayadevi was born in Devadaha kingdom of Nepal.Māyā married king Śuddhodana (Pāli: Suddhodana), the ruler of the Śākya clan of Kapilvastu. She was the daughter of King Śuddhodhana's uncle and therefore his cousin; her father was king of Devadaha.

Naga Kanya    [View all Products]

Naga Kanya in Sanskrit means the virgin, the maiden of the Nagas.

Padmasambhava    [View all Products]

Padmasambhava was a historical teacher who is said to had converted Tibet to Buddhism. He was a renowned scholar, meditator, and magician, and his mantra suggests his rich and diverse nature.

Palden Lhamo    [View all Products]

Palden Lhamo amo, Shri Devi (Sanskrit), is a protecting Dharmapala of the teachings of Gautama Buddha in the Gelug school of Tibetan Buddhism. She is also called Remati. She is the wrathful deity considered to be the principal Protectress of Tibet.

Rahula    [View all Products]

Rahula is the Dharma Protector. He is arisen out of the pure land of fire and infinite ferocity. He is smokey grey in color. He has nine heads, four arms and one thousand flaming eyes.

Shiva & Parbati    [View all Products]

Saraswati    [View all Products]

Saraswati is the Hindu goddess of knowledge, music, arts, wisdom and nature. She is a part of the trinity of Saraswati, Lakshmi and Parvati. All the three forms help the trinity of Brahma, Vishnu and Shiva in the creation, maintenance and destruction of the universe. The goddess is also reverted by believers of the Jain religion of west and central India.

Samanthabhadra    [View all Products]

The image of Samantabhadra is one of the oldest & among the most complex Buddhism, because of its simplicity & because the figures bear no symbolic objects (accoutrements) which otherwise define the form. Yet most people realise that there is some profound underlying meaning behind the form. The represents the realisation & flowering of pure consciousness. Owing to its simplicity, there are several Samantabhadra interpretations & meanings attached to the form.

Stupa    [View all Products]

Chaityas or the Stupa, which represents the Buddhist Universe is the Buddhist Sanctuary. Sometimes square or round with spires or steps on the capital, is a point which is supposed to be the highest peak of mount Sumeru, a mythical mountain where the Buddhichitta loses itself in sunya (zero). On the four sides of the Chaityas the figures of four Dhyani Buddhas Akshobhya, Ratna Sambhav Amitabha, Amoghisiddhi are placed. The place of Vairochana is in the center. In some Chaityas Vairochana is placed to the east along with Akshobhya.

Tara    [View all Products]

Tara also known as Jetsun Dolma, is a female Bodhisattva in Mahayana Buddhism who appears as a female Buddha in Vajrayana Buddhism. She is known as the "mother of liberation", and represents the virtues of success in work and achievements. The most widely known forms of Tara are as follows : Green Tara, known as the Buddha of enlightened activity. White Tara, also known for compassion, long life, healing and serenity, also known as The wish fulfilling wheel or Cintachakra. Red Tara, of fierce aspect associated with magnetizing all good things. Black Tara, associated with power. Yellow Tara, associated with wealth and prosperity. Blue Tara, associated with transmutation of anger.

Tson Ka Pa    [View all Products]

Guru Tson Khapa appeared in Tibet in the fourteenth century as the great revitalizer of Tibetan Buddhism. He is also known as Je Rinpoche. He is believed to be the manifestation of Guru Rinpoche himself. Guru Tson Khapa emphasized the value of discipline in monastic institutions and the value of academic pursuits and practice. He founded the Gelugpa tradition and among his closest disciple was Gedun Drub, later known as the first Dalai Lama.

Temple Lions    [View all Products]

In Tibetan and Nepali buddhist mythology temples lions as considered as the symbol of protection and are often placed in front of the doors of the temple and the common household to protect evil from entering the household and temple.

Vajrayogini    [View all Products]

Vajrayogini also known as Dorje Naljorma, literally means 'the diamond female yogi'. She is a Highest Yoga Tantra Yidam and her practice includes methods for preventing ordinary death, intermediate state, rebirth and for transforming all mundane daily experiences into higher spiritual paths.

Vajrakilaya    [View all Products]

Vajrakila is a powerful personification of the diamond tipped peg [Skt. Kila] symbolising of the power of 'one-pointed' concentration [Skt. Ekagrapha] which transfixes negative energies that obscure spiritual truth & awakening. A concerted mindfulness on the interdependence & ultimate unity of all principles [Skt. Dharmas], which govern the inner & outer worlds. By subduing delusions & negativities that arise as obstacles during spiritual awakening [dharma practice] he purifies spiritual journeys which lead to enlightenment.

Ushnisha Vijaya    [View all Products]

Ushnisha Vijaya | namgyalma literally means the 'victorious crown protrusion.' She is an emanation of Vairochana Buddha, and along with the White Tara and Amitabha, one of the three deities of longevity in the Buddhist pantheon. Her practice is believed to be especially beneficial for eliminating hindrances to the attainment of a long and healthy life. She also purifies the negative results which are motivated by the spiritually harmful actions of our own selves.

Vajra    [View all Products]

Vajra is a Sanskrit word meaning both thunderbolt and diamond. As a material device, the vajra is a ritual object, a short metal weapon - originally a kind of fist-iron like Japanese yawara - that has the symbolic nature of a diamond (it can cut any substance but not be cut itself) and that of the thunderbolt (irresistible force).

Vasundhara    [View all Products]

Vasudhara is one of the important and popular feminine deities in Nepalese Buddhist society. Vasudhara Vrata, which is performed to honor this deity for two consecutive days once a year, is very popular event among Nepalese Buddhists. She is believed to be the bestower of wealth and prosperity similar to Laxmi Devi in Hinduism. It is said that through the practice of Vasudhara Vrata devotees accumulate seven kinds of prosperity i.e. wealth, quality, offspring, long life, happiness, praise and wisdom.

Vajrasattva    [View all Products]

Vajrasattva, in short "dorsem" is a Bodhisattva in the Mahayana, Buddhist traditions. In the Japanese Vajrayana school of Buddhism, Shingon, Vajrasattva is the esoteric aspect of the Bodhisattva Samantabhadra and is commonly associated with the student practitioner who through the master's teachings, attains an ever-enriching subtle and rarefied grounding in their esoteric practice. In Tibetan Buddhism Vajrasattva is associated with the sambhogakaya and purification practice.

Vajradhara    [View all Products]

This image represents the understanding & application of internal & external tantric energy, by skillfully influencing & directing energies arising from everyday experiences [Skt. dharmas]. Vajradhara expresses not just the awoken mind but the direction of understanding which develops into a transcendent experience of the Dharmakaya. This is symbolised by the lightening [Skt. vajra] headed bell [Skt. ghanta] which represents the feminine creative wisdom and the double ended lightening scepter representing 'energy', method & the masculine. Vajradhara personifies the ways [bell] & means [lightening scepter] to objectively transform experience beyond everyday conception of space & time.

Vajrapani    [View all Products]

Vajrapaṇi is one of the earliest bodhisattvas of Mahayana Buddhism. He is the protector and guide of the Buddha, and rose to symbolize the Buddha's power. Vajrapani was used extensively in Buddhist iconography as one of the three protective deities surrounding the Buddha. Each of them symbolizes one of the Buddha's virtues: Manjusri (the manifestation of all the Buddhas' wisdom), Avalokitesvara (the manifestation of all the Buddhas' compassion) and Vajrapani (the manifestation of all the Buddhas' power). Furthermore, Vajrapani is one of the earliest Dharmapalas and one of the rare Buddhist deities to be worshiped in the original Zen Buddhism of the Shaolin Temple, Tibetan Buddhism, and even Pure Land Buddhism (where he is known as Mahasthamaprapta). Manifestations of Vajrapani can also be found in many Buddhist temples in Japan as Dharma protectors called Nio.

Vishnu    [View all Products]

Vishnu is a popular Hindu deity. He is the Supreme God of Vaishnavism, one of the three most influential denominations in comtemporary Hinduism. He is also known as Lord Narayana, the Supreme God and also known as Lord Hari. He is one of the five primary forms of God in the Smarta tradition and ‘the Preserver’ among the Trimurti, the Hindu Trinity of the primary aspects of the devine.

Vajravarahi    [View all Products]

Vajravarahi is a Dakini & spiritual energy perceived to transmute the Five Negative Afflictions which represent five obstructions which obscure the true nature of the life & obstruct Buddhists as they seek illumination as they journey to enlightenment. These Five Afflictions are greed, hatred, delusion, jealousy and pride. Like all fearsome figure in Tantric Buddhism, she is protective & simply wrathful for beneficial reasons.

Yamantaka    [View all Products]

Yama represents the end of one cycle & beginning of another. The deity Yama is wrathful to try to encourage you not to return to a previous cycle or habit. He is there to help you break the cyclical nature of existence [Skt. Samsara so that you can access the higher realm of human consciousness. He is fed up with the attachment of mankind to the Five negative afflictions [Skt. Kleashas] if pushed he has the authority to send you at your physical death to a place of ice & fire.