- Product Code: 5611
- Material: Brass
- Size: 6.75"H x 3"W x 2.50"D
- Product Code : B6607
- Material : Brass
- Size : 15.50"H x 6.50"W x 6.25"D
- Weight : 5.500 kg.
- Product Code :B6393
- Material :Brass
- Size :10.25"H x 5.25"W x 2.50"D
- Weight :1.700 kg.
- Product Code :5192
- Material :Brass
- Size :5"H x 4"W
- Weight :500 gm.
The spectacular brass figure of Kartikeya, the second son of Lord Shiva and Parvati, is given a resplendent touch. The Lord is seated on his vehicle, a peacock, and is having weapons in his ten hands. Though not popular like Lord Ganesha, Kartikeya is also worshipped and he is invoked during Kartikeya Poornima. His three heads are also nicely designed and even the peacock gets its due in the beautiful brass figure.
The beautiful wooden panel depicts the Tamil God of war and patron of the Tamil land, Lord Murugan, in a most beautiful manner. Some geometric and floral design mark the spectacular wooden panel. A precision of a surgeon, flawless treatment is manifset on carving out the figure. Lord Murugan is also known as Senthil, Saravana, Kartikeya (meaning 'son of Krittika' ), Arumugam or Shanmukha (meaning 'one with six faces'), Kumⲡ (meaning 'child or son'), Guha, Skanda (meaning 'that which is spilled or oozed, namely seed' in Sanskrit.
Carved in rose wood this sculpture of lord Murugan or Kartikeya is a fine example of Kerala wooden statuary.Kartikeya is the commander of the gods army.He is the brother of Ganesha and son of Lord Shiva and Goddess Parvati.Displeased over a domestic issue,he took voluntary exile and settled in southern India where there are many temples dedicated to him,there he is worshipped as Subramanya Swami,Standing here gracefully he is blessing his devotees.
Murugan is one of the most popular Hindu deities amongst Tamils of Tamil Nadu state in India, Sri Lanka and in the Tamil diaspora. He is popular throughout India and also abroad. He is known by a number of other names, including Kartikeyan, Kumaran, Shanmukha, Skanda and Subramanian. He is the God of war and the patron deity of the Tamil land. As the late Tamil devotional work - the Tiru-pukazh would have it, "Murugan never hesitates to come to the aid of a devotee when called upon in piety or distress". He is shown here with his vehicle the peacock and is depicted killing the demon Surapadman, who ravaged the earth and tormented its beings. It was realized by the gods that only the son born of Shiva could lead the gods to victory over Tarakasuran, Surapadman and their demon companions.
- Product Code :4059
- Material :Cotton Cloth
- Size :44" x 35"
The Kalamkari painting depicts Lord Murugan, the son of Lord Shiva in a nice way. Lord Murugan, son of Lord Shiva is especially popular among the Tamil population of South India. There is an ancient anecdote about the origin of Murugan. When Sati, the consort of Shiva immolated herself at the Daksha Yagna she was later reborn as Uma, or Parvati the daughter of the mountain king Himavaan (the Himalayas). Depressed over the loss of Sati, Lord Shiva engaged himself in yogic meditation in the Himalayas. However, in the meantime, a demon named Surapadman wraught havoc on earth causing untold miseries to human beings. The gods realised that only the son born of Shiva could lead the gods to triumph over Tarakasuran, Surapadman and their companions. As a result,they plotted with Kamadeva, to persuade Shiva and shoot a flower arrow at Shiva, when he was engrossed in deep meditation. The trick worked. When Kama shot his arrow, Mahadev opened his third eye and burned Kama to ashes instantly. The fire from Shiva's third eye were hard to extinguish and it was then carried by the river Ganges into the Saravana forest. There the fire was brought to a pond called Saravana Poigai. Out of the fire were born six children of Lord Shiva. Parvati combined these six babies into one with six faces, i.e. Shanmukha or Arumugan or Murugan. Murugan became the general of the demi-gods and led the gods to victory against the demons.
Carved in a single block of Indian Marble this sculpture of Lord Murugan or Kartikeya is carved by the Jaipur craftsmen,it takes nearly 30 days to carve the sculpture after that final polish and painting work is done.Lord Kartikeya is known as Shadanun Bhagwan means ."Six Headed God".Kartikeya is the commander of the gods army.He is the brother of Ganesha and son of Lord Shiva and Goddess Parvati.Displeased over a domestic issue,he took voluntary exile and settled in southern India where there are many temples dedicated to him,there he is worshipped as Subramanya Swami.
The two sons of Lord Shiva Ganesha and Kartikeya are given a detail and royal treatment in the beautiful Kalamkari painting. Kalamkari art is unique in its use of colour as a medium to portray mythological characters. As the name suggests, Kalamkari is the art of painting cotton fabrics with a kalam i.e. pen, a sharp pointed pierced bamboo that regulates flow of colour on the fabric.
- Product Code :3485
- Material : Cotton Cloth
- Colors: Vegetable and natural dyes
- Size :46" x 36"
- Product Code :2993
- Material :Cotton Cloth
- Size :46" x 37"
Lord Skanda is a popular deity in Hinduism and he is widely worshipped. The Lord is seated on a huge peacock in full bloom. The Lord Kartikeya is holding his weapon and a sense of gracefulness is manifest in this beautiful Kalamkari painting. Kalamkari is an exquisite ancient craft of painted fabrics. It derives its name from Kalam meaning Pen, and Kari meaning work, literally Pen-work. It is hand painting as well as block printing with vegetable dyes.
The beautiful Patachitra painting depicts the motherly care in the heart of Parvati, the wife of Lord Shiva. The gracefulness and feminine nature on her face is manifest in the painting. Her tender touch is evident as her sons Kartikeya and Ganesha are looking at their loving and caring mother. The traditional Patachitra painting from Orissa reveals the epitome of motherhood in Parvati and it contains some sparkling lines and patterns.
- Product Code :B6637
- Material :Brass
- Size :2.75"H x 2.50"W x 4.25"D
- Weight :290 gm.