Size: 10 Inches Height X 7.5 Inches Width x 5.5 Inches Depth
Color: Brown GOLD
Weight: 3.20 Kg
About the color: This is a maintenance free finish, it never loss its shine and color you just have to wipe it with a dry cotton cloth. Usually, Brass changes their color with time, but with this color finishing stays lifetime.
Lokeshwara Brass Statue is one of the best-known and most worshiped deities in the Hindu pantheon.
Made from Pure Brass Quality Material and Handmade in India, Gorgeous Hand work and perfect showcase of Indian Handicrafts.
A magnificent seated sculpture of the Bodhisattva Shadakshari Lokeshvara. The Sanskrt name translates to the lord and master (‘ishvara’) of the realm of existence (‘loka’), possessed of (‘ari’) a hundred (‘shada’) organs of vision (‘akshari’). And the Bodhisattva’s infinitude of vision and compassion endear Him to ihalokiya devotees, because He sees through their sorrows and nourishes them with what they most need.
The Sanskrit name "Avalokiteshvara" is interpreted many ways -- "The One Who Hears the Cries of the World"; "The Lord Who Looks Down"; "The Lord Who Looks in Every Direction."
Avalokiteshvara is the earthly manifestation of the self-born eternal Buddha Amitabha, whose figure is represented in his headdress, and he guards the world in the interval between the departure of the historical Buddha, Gautama, and the appearance of the future buddha, Maitreya.
According to legend, his head once split with grief at realizing the number of wicked beings in the world yet to be saved. Amitabha caused each of the pieces to become a whole head and placed them on his son in three tiers of three, then the 10th, and topped them all with his own image. Sometimes the 11-headed Avalokiteshvara is represented with thousands of arms, which rise like the outspread tail of a peacock around him. In painting he is usually shown white in colour (in Nepal, red). His female consort is the goddess, Tara. His traditional residence is the mountain Potala, and his images are frequently placed on hilltops.
One day, while helping beings in a higher realm, He looked down into the hells which He had emptied through the teaching of the Dharma, and realised, to His dismay, that countless beings were still flooding into them. In a moment of exasperation, He became so disheartened that true to His vow, His body shattered in great agitation and despair. Despite this, He did not just give up — His consciousness beseeched the Buddhas for help. Of the Buddhas who came to aid Him, one was Amitabha Buddha, who became His Guru (personal teacher) Buddha. With the Buddha's miraculous powers, He attained a new form — one with a thousand helping hands of Compassion coupled with the eyes of Wisdom in each palm. With this, He renewed His vow to saving not just limited sentient beings, but all sentient beings.