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Kamadenu

Kamadenu

Shiva Seated with Uma (Umamaheshvara), 11th century. Thakuri dynasty. Nepal (Kathmandu Valley). The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. Samuel Eilenberg Collection, Ex Coll.: Columbia University, Purchase, Rogers Fund, 1987 (1987.218.1) | Shiva (Maheshvara) is shown together with his wife Uma (Parvati) in an image of great tenderness and grace, seated in royal ease on an elliptical lotus platform.

Shiva Seated with Uma (Umamaheshvara), 11th century. Thakuri dynasty. Nepal (Kathmandu Valley). The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. Samuel Eilenberg Collection, Ex Coll.: Columbia University, Purchase, Rogers Fund, 1987 (1987.218.1) | Shiva (Maheshvara) is shown together with his wife Uma (Parvati) in an image of great tenderness and grace, seated in royal ease on an elliptical lotus platform.

One of the important teachers from India was the monk Atisha who in 1042 came to Tibet at the invitation of the western Tibetan king Yesh ‘Od. This "tangka" (painting on cloth) made in the early to mid-twelfth century, several generations after Atisha’s death in 1054, is the earliest known portrait of this great master.

One of the important teachers from India was the monk Atisha who in 1042 came to Tibet at the invitation of the western Tibetan king Yesh ‘Od. This "tangka" (painting on cloth) made in the early to mid-twelfth century, several generations after Atisha’s death in 1054, is the earliest known portrait of this great master.

The Lovers, Riza-yi Abbasi

The Lovers, Riza-yi Abbasi

Radha and Krishna

Radha And Krishna / Hindu

Radha and Krishna

Krsna 5x7 Meditation Card by ThakuraniArts on Etsy, $2.00

Krsna 5x7 Meditation Card by ThakuraniArts on Etsy, $2.00

Archival print, wall art, Love, Krishna the Lotus eyed one, sacred spaces, meditation rooms, yoga studios

Mural Painting- Krishna and Radha | Flickr - Photo Sharing!

Mural Painting- Krishna and Radha | Flickr - Photo Sharing!

"in Vaikuṇṭha...the fragrance of the flowers picked from the trees and made into garlands does not fade, for both the trees and the flowers are spiritual. When the flower is taken from the tree, it remains the same; it does not lose its aroma... The significance of spirituality is that everything is eternal and inexhaustible."

"in Vaikuṇṭha...the fragrance of the flowers picked from the trees and made into garlands does not fade, for both the trees and the flowers are spiritual. When the flower is taken from the tree, it remains the same; it does not lose its aroma... The significance of spirituality is that everything is eternal and inexhaustible."

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