Manjushri Mandala Masterpiece Tibetan Thangka - High Quality Silk Framed
Free Shipping(3-6 Days Delivery)
Free Shipping (3-6 Days Delivery)
Tibetan Thangka painting depicting Manjushri Mandala Thangka 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: 102 x 81 cm
- Materials: Dust Of Gold And Tibetan Colors mixed with Hide Glue
- Canvas: Organic Cotton
- Origin: Nepal
- Hand Painted In Nepal
- High Quality Silk Framed
More about Manjushri Mandala Thangka Art
Thangka painting depicts Buddhist deity Manjushree, a bodhisattva associated with prajñā (insight). Manjushree is considered to be the God of Divine Wisdom. According to the Buddhist tradition, he is the founder of Nepalese civilization and the creator of Kathmandu Valley.
He holds the sword of light and wisdom in his right hand. His left hand holds Prajnaparmita manuscript, the book of Divine Wisdom, on top of the lotus blossom. According to the tradition, he was a Chinese saint and is considered to be one of the Four Great Bodhisattvas of Chinese Buddhism.
What is Mandala ?
Maṇḍala is a Sanskrit word meaning "circle." In the Buddhist and Hindu religious traditions sacred art often takes a mandala form. The basic form of most Hindu and Buddhist mandalas is a square with four gates containing a circle with a center point. Each gate is in the shape of a T.Mandalas often exhibit radial balance.
These mandalas, concentric diagrams, have spiritual and ritual significance in both Buddhism and Hinduism. The term is of Hindu origin and appears in the Rig Veda as the name of the sections of the work, but is also used in other Indian religions, particularly Buddhism. In the Tibetan branch of Vajrayana Buddhism, mandalas have been developed into sandpainting. They are also a key part of anuttarayoga tantra meditation practices.