Bhagwan Ganesha with Kirtimukha Prabhavali | Brass Statue | Handmade | Made in India | - DI013

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    • *Price Including 12% GST & Packaging*
    • Size:15 Inches Height X 11 Inches Width x 6 Inches Depth
    • SKU:DI013
    • Color: GREEN GOLD
    • Weight: 7Kg
    • 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.
    • Ganesh Brass Idols also known as Ganapati and Vinayaka, is one of the best-known and most worshiped deities in the Hindu pantheon. Ganesha Brass Idols is widely revered as the remover of obstacles, the patron of arts and sciences, and the deva of intellect and wisdom.
    • Made from Pure Brass Quality Material and Handmade in India, Gorgeous Hand work and perfect showcase of Indian Handicrafts.
    • Endowed with child-like innocence, mischief in eyes and carefree disposition, the cool, soft and benign elephant-headed Ganesha is invoked primarily for removing obstacles and assuring a hassle-free start to any enterprise. Indeed, no occasion in India, whether it be the inauguration of an office or the foundation stone of a temple, is begun till Lord Ganesha has been worshipped. Not only this, his continuing presence in any home or office is said to ensure a hassle free existence.
    • Lord Ganesha, also known as Ganapati, Vinayaka, Vighnaharta, Buddhipriya, and Ekadanta, is one of the most important deities in Hindu Dharma. He is highly recognizable with his elephant head with a curved trunk and big ears on the human body in Hindu culture. He is the presiding deity of material wealth, health, fertility, happiness, and lord of spirituality. He is also known as the god of intellect and wisdom, the destroyer of selfishness and pride. It is said that he is the personification of the element’s universe in all of its different forms, and figures. He is the Lord of Beginning that every devotee worshipped him before any auspicious events.
    • Ganesha is derived from Sanskrit’s two words Ganna and Isha god. Ganna means group and Isha mean Lord. So, Ganesha is the Lord of all groups. It means Ganesha is the Lord of the universe. He is the embodiment of the highest consciousness that intrudes all and keeps the universe in order. He is the Son of Lord Shiva and Goddess Parvati. Since he is born out of their union, he personifies life, duality, and manifestation in diverse aspects. He is highly charming and mesmerizing. He fulfills the desire of his devotees and opens to them the doors of prosperity and abundance. He is the remover of problems and obstacles.
    • Ganesha, also known as Ganapati and Vinayaka, is one of the best known and most worshiped deities in the Hindu Pantheon.
    • Ganesha has four arms which symbolize his status as the universal ruler and establish his power over the four categories of beings – those who can live only in water, those who can live in water and on earth, those who can live only on earth and those who can fly in air. Significance of four : It was god Ganesh who instituted the four castes and the four Vedas. One hymn in Sri Bhagavat Tattva , says: ‘In heaven, this child will establish the predominance over gods, on earth over men, in the nether world over anti-gods and serpents. He causes the four principles of the elements to move and is therefore four armed. In one hand, he holds a shell, in another a discus, in the third a club or a sweet and in the fourth a lotus.’ Thus, all aspects of Ganesh’s form are filled with symbolic meanings.
    • Many different stories are told about the birth of Ganesha, including one in which Parvati makes her son out of a piece of cloth and asks her consort, Shiva, to bring him to life. One of the best-known myths, however, begins with Parvati taking a bath and longing for someone to keep Shiva from barging in on her, as was his habit. As she bathes, she kneads the dirt that she rubs off her body into the shape of a child, who comes to life. But when Shiva sees the handsome young boy—or when the inauspicious planet Saturn (Shani) glances at him, in some variants of the myth that attempt to absolve Shiva of the crime—he or one of his attendants cuts off the child’s head. When Shiva cuts off an elephant’s head to bestow it on the headless Ganesha, one of the tusks is shattered, and Ganesha is depicted holding the broken-off piece in his hand. According to this version of the myth, Ganesha is the child of Parvati alone—indeed, a child born despite Shiva’s negative intervention. Yet Ganesha is traditionally regarded as the child of both Shiva and Parvati.
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