Vajravarahi or Dorge Phagmo Thangka
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Tibetan Thangka painting depicting Six Arm Mahakala is perfect for various home décor ideas! This 100% hand-drawn Thangka painting made in Kathmandu Valley, Nepal can be decorated as an elegant and eccentric wall hanging in your home or office being a centrepiece of attention. It can also be placed on your family altar for meditation purposes as well as spiritual and emotional healing, attracting benevolent energy of the Tibetan Buddhist art.
- Master Quality Thangka
- Dimensions: 56 x 43 cm
- Materials: 24 Carat Gold And Tibetan Colors mixed with Hide Glue
- Canvas: Organic Cotton
- Origin: Nepal
- Hand Painted In Nepal
VAJRAVARAHI / DORJE PHAGMO – THE FEMALE BUDDHA
Vajravarahi is also known as Dorje Phagmo, Vajravarahi is a representation of complete Buddhahood in female form, whose practices are associated with the Chakrasamvara Cycle of Anuttarayoga Tantra. Although her practice exists in all schools of Tibetan Buddhism, she is particularly associated with the Kagyu tradition and has appeared to and bestowed initiations on some Mahasiddhas over the years. Making offerings to her image makes a connection with this extremely potent Buddha and seeing her plants seeds of enlightenment in our mind stream. Her image pacifies our immediate environment, clears negative energy and protects from negative interferences.
GESTURES AND ATTRIBUTES
Vajravarahi holds a cemetery knife in her right hand and a skull cup in her left. In the crook of her left elbow is a Khatvanga staff and her two legs are in a celestial dancing posture on a human corpse. She is often depicted with a sow’s head on the side of her own, symbolic of triumph of dharma over ignorance.
Vajravarahi is depicted in red color with a wrathful expression, Vajravarahi has one face, two arms and three eyes with a small pig’s head in her hair. She holds a cemetery knife in her right hand, and a skull cup in her left. In the crook of her left elbow is a Khatvanga staff and her two legs are in a celestial dancing posture on a human corpse. She is often depicted with a sow’s head on the side of her own, symbolic of triumph of dharma over ignorance.