pendant, ghau Tibetan Buddhism. Buddha.
Jambhala in its yellow form. Deity of wealth.
mantra syllable "DZAM", meaning "divinity or gathering"
silver 925 punched and copper
As a gemologist graduated from the National Institute of Gemmology of Paris, all our subjects are appraised and certified.
The deity is accessible by unscrewing the nerve as shown in the video.
ghau dimension: 38mm high by 12mm diameter
Weight of 17 grams.
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The ghau is a kind of transportable altar in which the image of the chosen deity of the possessor is kept, wrapped in silk garments. The vast majority of Tibetans use the ghau at home and carry it during their travels. They keep it on a real altar at home. During travels, it is hung on the back belt. It serves as a protective symbol during travels and also allows its owner to prove his devotion to his deity.
Jambhala (also known as Dzambhala, Dzambala, Zambala or Jambala) is the God of wealth and appropriately a member of the jewel family (Ratna) whose Dhyani Buddha is Ratnasambhava. In Hindu mythology, it is known as Kubera.Jambhala is also considered an emanation of the Avalokitesvara or Chenrezig, Bodhisattva of Compassion.
He is the protector of all lineages and all sentient beings from any disease and difficulties. Jambhala is a Bodhisattva of material and spiritual wealth as well as many other things, including the granting of financial stability.
"Because in this world there are all kinds of angry and negative emotions or evil spirits, and sometimes they harm you and other sentient beings, Dzambhala must assume such an angry and powerful form to protect us from these harmful spirits and negative karma. In particular, Dzambhala helps us to minimize or decrease all misfortunes and obstacles and helps us to increase all good fortune and happiness. »
This statuette is the yellow version of the deity (green, white, red and black) also known as the Guardian of the North Vaiśravaṇa वैश्रवण (Sansk.)
( pali. Vessavaṇa वेस्सवण) (Chin.多聞天王, duō wén tiānwáng) (Cor. 다문천왕, Damun Cheonwang) (Jap. 多聞天 or 毘沙門 Tamon-ten or Bishamon-ten) (tib. rnam.thos.sras(Namthöse)) (mong. Bisman tengri). Taoist name Molishou.
The guardian of the north is also the leader of the Chaturmaharaja (or Celeste kings) "the one who is learned", "the one who hears everything". In China it is considered a Buddhistization of the Bhramanic deity of Kuvera riches, the north being considered to hold fabulous treasures. He presides over the winter and is black in color, nicknamed the black warrior. He commands an army of Yakshas.
In India their symbols are the flag, the jewel and the mongoose.
In Japan his cult appears independently of the other guardian kings from the ninth century, he was considered the healing god who would have saved Emperor Daigo (898-930), he became god of wealth in the Heian period, then protector of the samurai in the Kamakura period.
Like Milofo, he is one of the seven gods of bohneur since the seventeenth century. He is the protector of the nation in both China and Japan.
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