Size: 12 Inches Height X 8 Inches wide X 3.5 Inches depth
Color: SOUTH FINISH
Material : Brass
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.
Radha Krishna represents the bond of undying love and trust. They bring divinity and spirituality in the form of these Brass Idols. Place them at Office, Home or Temple for enhancing the Decor. This also makes for an excellent present.
Place this calm art piece in your living room for an effervescence beauty or gift it to your loved ones before he/she enters a new phase in life.
An enshrined symbol of the perfect bond of love, This Radha-Krishna brass sculpture is a superfine carving to depict the fabled life of Lord Krishna in an enticing manner. Deities stand in their iconic postures- Krishna, playing the sounds of melody from his designer flute and Radha poised in elegance in accordance to the loving tune arousing from her beloved’s flute. Both the deities stand on compact and long lotus pedestals with their legs crossed in a musical posture, as can also be analyzed from their curved body stance. Apart from the superfine carvings of this large sculpture, the sun-glowed hue and the realistic charm of their facial expressions say a story of peace, love and spirituality.
The Radha-Krishna amour is a love legend of all times. It's indeed hard to miss the many legends and paintings illustrating Krishna's love affairs, of which the Radha-Krishna affair is the most memorable. Krishna's relationship with Radha, his favourite among the 'gopis' (cow-herding maidens), has served as a model for male and female love in a variety of art forms, and since the sixteenth century appears prominently as a motif in North Indian paintings. The allegorical love of Radha has found expression in some great Bengali poetical works of Govinda Das, Chaitanya Mahaprabhu, and Jayadeva the author of Geet Govinda.
Krishna's youthful dalliances with the 'gopis' are interpreted as symbolic of the loving interplay between God and the human soul. Radha's utterly rapturous love for Krishna and their relationship is often interpreted as the quest for union with the divine. This kind of love is of the highest form of devotion in Vaishnavism and is symbolically represented as the bond between the wife and husband or beloved and lover.
Radha, daughter of Vrishabhanu, was the mistress of Krishna during that period of his life when he lived among the cowherds of Vrindavan. Since childhood they were close to each other - they played, they danced, they fought, they grew up together and wanted to be together forever, but the world pulled them apart. He departed to safeguard the virtues of truth, and she waited for him. He vanquished his enemies, became the king, and came to be worshiped as a lord of the universe. She waited for him. He married Rukmini and Satyabhama, raised a family, fought the great war of Ayodhya, and she still waited. So great was Radha's love for Krishna that even today her name is uttered whenever Krishna is referred to, and Krishna worship is thought to be incomplete without the deification of Radha.
One day the two most talked about lovers come together for a final single meeting. Suradasa in his Radha-Krishna lyrics relates the various amorous delights of the union of Radha and Krishna in this ceremonious 'Gandharva' form of their wedding in front of five hundred and sixty million people of Vraj and all the gods and goddesses of heaven. The sage Vyasa refers to this as the 'Rasa'. Age after age, this evergreen love theme has engrossed poets, painters, musicians and all Krishna devotees alike.