amulet of protection Manjushri Tibetan Sterling Silver 925 tangka hand painted
Turning the wheel of dharma in the back of the pendant.
Painting protected by glass crystal
The bail is Garuda, fabulous bird man of Hindu Mythology and Buddhist, son of Kashyapa and Vinata and brother of Aruna, the God Surya charioteer. This is the vahana or mount, the God Vishnu. It is also considered the King of birds.
In Tibet, Khyung (ཁྱུང) is the Tibetan name of the Garuda. From the India, it was likened to the khading religion good, the Eagle in Golden horns. The black garuda is a deity of the nyingmapa School of Tibetan Buddhism is to remove infections caused by the naga and spirits of the Earth. It is featured on the Lungta. It is shown in the iconography of Shambhala by Chogyam Trungpa for whom it is associated with speed and power. Like the Phoenix arises from the ashes of destruction, it is indestructible.
Also on the bail is set a pyrope Garnet.
Tara "liberator", "saving" and "Star" is the main deity of compassion in the Mahayana and Vajrayana.
Grouped Mahāvidyā 10 grouped under the name of great wisdom Hinduism goddesses, she took importance in Indian Buddhism to sounds of the 6th century, then in Java, Cambodia and finally Tibet from the 8th century and the 11th century with the coming of Atisa.
The first was an emanation of Avalokitesvara (Guan Yin), the Bodhisattva of great compassion, born of a lotus pushed in a tear of the latter.
It was then put the same prajnaparamita and she will be awarded the title of "mother of the winners" popularized as "saving" "that cross the other side".
Considered "8 great fears to save", it is also the universal mother of all beings, protecting the animals and plants and reigns over the three worlds lower world, Earth and heaven.
In Vajrayana Tara is additionally deity of election (Yi-Dam), capable of carrying the practitioner to awakening perfect she embodies.
Tantric movement in it is a perfect Buddha in female form.
Tara was introduced in Tibet Nepal Princess Tristun, Consort of King Songtsen Gampo (569-650) bringing with it a sandalwood goddess statue.
The tara Green is the farm where would any other.
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