Pendant, Buddhist protective amulet, Amitabha Buddha.
rotating wheel at the back of the Buddha thanks to a high-precision ball bearing system developed in Germany as shown in the video with a lower link.
Tibetan mantra on the back of the amulet.
Dimensions of pendant 46/40/7.8mm
Weight of 33 grams.
Video of the collection of 8 deities available via this link
The Amitabha Buddha is the protector of people born under the sign of the dog and the pig.
Amitabha, Amityus or Amida is a Buddha of Mahayana and Vajrayana Buddhism. He reigns over the "Pure Western Land of Beatitude" (sk.: Sukh-vat, ch.: X-f-ng jelè sh-jiè, ja.: saih-goraku sekai極樂), a wonderful, pure, perfect world, devoid of evil, of suffering. This pure land, a place of refuge outside the cycle of transmigrations - or the equivalent of nirvàa according to certain conceptions - is at the center of the beliefs and practices of the schools of the Pure Land. This Buddha, also known as the Buddha Buddha, is very popular among Mahayists, especially in the Chinese world, Korea, Japan, Tibet and Vietnam.
Its name means "Infinite Light" or "He whose splendour is immeasurable."
Anyone who believes in this Buddha is guaranteed to enter Sukhâvatî, where he will be reborn. Amitâbha is therefore a kind of savior who guarantees a life after death: everyone can achieve liberation by invoking his name, rather than having to undergo countless rebirths.
In an earlier existence, Amitâbha was a king who, after having been in contact with Buddhist teaching, relinquished his throne to become the Dharmakara monk. Dharmakara made 48 vows, by which he promised to help those who would follow the path to enlightenment. Through meditation, the monk finally managed to fulfill his vows and became the Amitâbha Buddha.
Having fire as an element, it is associated with twilight and life in the afterlife. It is usually shown in red, sitting on a lotus flower, or sometimes traveling on the back of a couple of peacocks. His hands make the mudra of meditation, one hand resting simply on the other, his emblem is the lotus, the symbol of spiritual rebirth, and he is associated with the direction of the west.
Although it originated in India, it was in China and Japan, where it is named Amida (the Buddha who inspired the school of Buddhism of the "Pure Land"), that Amitâbha was the object of the greatest veneration. In the 8th century, the Indian monk Padmasambhava introduced the worship of Amitâbha to Tibet, where he attracted many disciples.
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