Dagger pendant Phurba Vajrayana Buddhism. DZI turning to choice Mantra of compassion om mani padme hum or DZI with 9 eyes

Dagger pendant Phurba Vajrayana Buddhism. DZI turning to choice Mantra of compassion "om mani padme hum" or DZI with 9 eyes


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Phurba. Pendant Phurba. dagger to defeat demons.
Buddhism, Vajrayana Buddhism.
Mantra, compassion "om mani padme hum" turning in the center like any mill
Silver 925
authentic turquoise of Hubei
Agate called nan hong of Yunnan province, this agate takes its red color by its natural content of cinnabar

As a gemologist graduated from the Institut National de Gemmologie de Paris, all our stones are appraised and certified.

Dimensions of the phurba pendant: 75mm long by 19mm wide
weight of 30 grams

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Choice of two different DZIS turning in the center like Tibetan prayer wheels
9-eyed DZI
helps its owner to enrich himself, and to expel evil and acts as a protector. The number 9 is highly symbolic since it represents the 9 planetary systems that lavish wisdom and merit.


Mantra of compassion "om mani padme hum"
Om mani padme hum (derived from Sanskrit, sometimes followed by a seventh syllable, hrih) is one of the most famous mantras in Buddhism. It means "The Jewel in the Lotus".

This is the six-syllable mantra of the compassion boddhisatva Avalokitesvara (Guanyin in Chinese, Kannon in Japanese, Chenrezig in Tibetan). It is therefore also called the mantra of great compassion (mahakaruna).

Its influence is universal in Mahayana and Vajrayana Buddhism.

It is also said that OM MANI PADME HUM confers powerful protection against all kinds of negative influences and various forms of diseases.

HRIH, the "germ syllable" of Avalokiteshvara, is often added to the mantra, resulting in OM MANI PADME HUM HRIH.

HRIH, the essence of compassion of all Buddhas, is the catalyst that makes this compassion active in order to transform our negative emotions into their nature of wisdom.

The meaning of the six syllables of Om Mani Padme Hum is beautiful and immense. The first, Om is composed of three letters: A, U, M. These symbolize the body, speech and impure mind of the practitioner; they also symbolize the body, speech and pure and exalted mind of a Buddha.

Om Mani Padme Hum is also pronounced Om Mani Padme Hung in Tibetan.

Buddhism does not assert that there is someone who from the beginning is free from faults and who possesses all the right qualities. The development of the body, speech and pure mind is achieved by gradually leaving behind impure states by transforming them into pure states.

The path is indicated by the following four syllables:

Mani, which means "Jewel", symbolizes the factors of the method - the altruistic intention to become an enlightened, compassionate, and loving being.

The two syllables, PADME, mean lotus and symbolize wisdom. In the same way, the lotus that grows in mud but is not soiled by the defects of mud, wisdom can put you in a situation of non-contradiction while there could be contradiction if you did not possess wisdom.

Purity must be achieved through an apparent unity of method and wisdom, symbolized by the final syllable HUM, which indicates invisibility. According to the sutra, this method and wisdom invisibility refers to wisdom affected by method and method affected by wisdom. The mantra vehicle (or tantra vehicle), refers to a consciousness in which there is the form full of wisdom and method as an undifferentiated entity. In terms of the seed (origin) syllables of the five Buddhas, HUM is the seed syllable of Akshobhya - the immutable, the invariable, which cannot be disturbed (molted) by anything. :Energy:

So the six syllables, OM MANI PADME HUM, mean that depending on practicing a path that is an invisible union of method and wisdom, you can transform your body, your word, and your impure mind into an exalted and pure body, word, and spirit of a Buddha.

The Initiation to the Sacred Mantra Om Mani Padme Hum awakens our memories as a servant of the Buddha, to activate the Jewel of the Lotus that is within us.

The Phurba is a dagger to defeat demons. It was introduced into Tibetan Buddhism by Phadmasambhava and is a symbol of transmutation of negative forces.

Often made of stones, bones, or iron, the Phurba daggers of Tibetan Buddhist temples are easily recognizable by their triple-sided blade. Used in rituals to drive away unwanted spirits, the Phurba acts spiritually to immobilize demonic spirits and sometimes kill them in the hope that they will reincarnate in better places.

Each component of the Phurba has its own meaning. The blade of the dagger represents the method, with each of the three sides representing the three-spirit worlds. The tip reconciles all three to form a harmonious global axis. The triple-blade design is also intended to simultaneously transform the world's three poisons into positive energies. These poisons are ignorance, greed and aggression. Enemies of Buddhism who may require a lifetime to overcome in the quest for enlightenment. The blade is often seen as indestructible and lit with a fire to burn above hatred.

The handle of the Phurba represents wisdom and is often modeled as an eight-sided bulb with symmetrical knots at each end. There are various interpretations to the presence of these nodes. From the belief that Nirvana is locked inside, to the belief that the different sections of the nodes contain the paradises of several gods. Going as far as the desire for a formless form, representing being formless in the kingdom of Buddhas.

The top of the handle often displays the three wrathful deities of Yamantaka, Amrita Kundalini, and Hayagriva dasa. Yamantaka symbolizes the body and the destruction of hatred. Amrita symbolizes the spirit and the destruction of illusion. Hayagriva dasa, symbol of speech and the destruction of greed.

In many illustrations, Phurba's dagger is depicted in a simple form, due to its small size. However, in its three-dimensional form, this tiny blade is most often depicted with many Buddhist symbols and demonstrates its focus on purging evil.

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