|Material:||HIGH QULITY NATURAL MINERAL COLOR PRINT ON CANVAS, BLESSED IN HUAZANG MONASTERY|
|Description:||High Quality printed on the canvas with pure natural mineral color. Absolutly unique style on ebay.Silk print is a nano technology which can render 10 times better quality than common thangka print. Silkprint thangkas are as clear and vivid color as hundreds-dollar-worth 1st. class hand paintined thangka. All silkprint use natural mineral colors like lapis, corel or turquoise powder, which are more strongly adhere to the canvas, which can last more than a century without color fade.
A Tibetan Thangka is a painting of a sacred image or deity on cloth (usually cotton canvas or silk). The delicate, detailed imagery is hung in meditation centers, personal ritual spaces, and even yoga classrooms – anywhere we would like to remind ourselves of the Divine. These richly colored paintings are intended to bring the essence of Spirit into our homes and sacred spaces.
Panjarnata Mahakala (Tibetan: gur gyi gon po, English: the Great Black One, Lord of the Pavilion).
With one face and two hands he holds a curved knife and skullcup to the heart with a ‘gandhi’ stick resting across the forearms. From this magical emanation stick all other forms of Mahakala emanate. His hair flames up like fire as he glares with round eyes and a gaping mouth. Very fierce with all the customary wrathful ornaments and attire such as the necklace of fifty freshly severed heads, tiger skin lower garment and a long snake as a Brahmin cord he also wears an ornate white scarf around the neck. In a squat posture he stands atop a corpse above a sun disc surrounded by a mass of flaming fire of pristine awareness. Emanating above, from the circle of fire are three garudas and to the sides – wolves, black dogs, crows and a black man in front. These five types of beings are the messengers of Mahakala.
ircle of fire are three garudas and to the sides – wolves, black dogs, crows and a black man in front. These five types of beings are the messengers of Mahakala.