Gandhanra Vintage Tibetan Buddhism Seal,Naga Symbol,Auspiious Meaning,Hand Crafted of Thunder Iron, Amulet
Gandhanra Vintage Tibetan Buddhism Seal,Naga Symbol,Auspiious Meaning,Hand Crafted of Thunder Iron, Amulet
Gandhanra Vintage Tibetan Buddhism Seal,Naga Symbol,Auspiious Meaning,Hand Crafted of Thunder Iron, Amulet
Gandhanra Vintage Tibetan Buddhism Seal,Naga Symbol,Auspiious Meaning,Hand Crafted of Thunder Iron, Amulet
Gandhanra Vintage Tibetan Buddhism Seal,Naga Symbol,Auspiious Meaning,Hand Crafted of Thunder Iron, Amulet
Gandhanra Vintage Tibetan Buddhism Seal,Naga Symbol,Auspiious Meaning,Hand Crafted of Thunder Iron, Amulet
Gandhanra Vintage Tibetan Buddhism Seal,Naga Symbol,Auspiious Meaning,Hand Crafted of Thunder Iron, Amulet
Gandhanra Vintage Tibetan Buddhism Seal,Naga Symbol,Auspiious Meaning,Hand Crafted of Thunder Iron, Amulet

Gandhanra Vintage Tibetan Buddhism Seal,Naga Symbol,Auspiious Meaning,Hand Crafted of Thunder Iron, Amulet

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This beautiful vintage stamp is handmade from tibet,about 2000's. The symbol of the seal is Naga God, snake or dragon in Hinduism and Buddhism,also looks like the OM symbol. The body is carved with Kirtimukha,and lucky cloud pattern You can make it into pendant ,also can be used as an ornament, as decor on your desk or bookcase. Details Material:thokcha,thunder iron or cold iron Color: iron Weight: 27grams/ 1 oz Length:3.4cm /1.34" Inches Width: 1.3cm /0.51" Inches You'll get 1* Stamp as pictures shown Seals are printing stamps and impressions thereof - used for centuries in East Asia - often in lieu of signatures as a stamp of authorship. They may function to represent a family, business, organisation or individual, and may be scriptural or pictorial designs. ABOUT KIRTIMUKHA Kirtimukha (Sanskrit: कीर्तिमुख ,kīrtimukha, also kīrttimukha, a bahuvrihi compound translating to "glorious face") is the name of a swallowing fierce monster face with huge fangs, and gaping mouth, very common in the iconography of Hindu temple architecture in India and Southeast Asia, and often also found in Buddhist architecture. ABOUT NAGA SYMBOL The Nāga (IAST: nāga; Devanāgarī: नाग) or Nagi (f. of nāga; IAST: nāgī; Devanāgarī: नागी)[1] are divine, semi-divine deities, or a semi-divine race of half-human half-serpent beings that reside in the netherworld (Patala) and can occasionally take human form. Rituals devoted to these supernatural beings have been taking place throughout south Asia for at least two thousand years.They are principally depicted in three forms: wholly human with snakes on the heads and necks, common serpents, or as half-human half-snake beings in Hinduism, Buddhism and Jainism.A female naga is a "Nagi", "Nagin", or "Nagini". Nagaraja is seen as the king of nāgas and nāginis.They are common and hold cultural significance in the mythological traditions of many South Asian and Southeast Asian cultures. They are the children of Rishi Kashyapa and Kadru. IN TIBETAN BUDDHISM As in Hinduism, the Buddhist nāga generally has sometimes portrayed as a human being with a snake or dragon extending over his head.One nāga, in human form, attempted to become a monk; and when telling it that such ordination was impossible, the Buddha told it how to ensure that it would be reborn a human, and so able to become a monk. The nāgas are believed to both live on Nagaloka, among the other minor deities, and in various parts of the human-inhabited earth. Some of them are water-dwellers, living in streams or the ocean; others are earth-dwellers, living in caverns. The nāgas are the followers of Virūpākṣa (Pāli: Virūpakkha), one of the Four Heavenly Kings who guards the western direction. They act as a guard upon Mount Sumeru, protecting the dēvas of Trāyastriṃśa from attack by the asuras. Among the notable nāgas of Buddhist tradition is Mucalinda, Nāgarāja and protector of the Buddha. In the Vinaya Sutra (I, 3), shortly after his enlightenment, the Buddha is meditating in a forest when a great storm arises, but graciously, King Mucalinda gives shelter to the Buddha from the storm by covering the Buddha's head with his seven snake heads.Then the king takes the form of a young Brahmin and renders the Buddha homage. In the Vajrayāna and Mahāsiddha traditions,nāgas in their half-human form are depicted holding a nāgas-jewel, kumbhas of amrita, or a terma that had been elementally encoded by adepts. The two chief disciples of the Buddha, Sariputta and Moggallāna are both referred to as Mahānāga or "Great nāga".Some of the most important figures in Buddhist history symbolize nāgas in their names such as Dignāga, Nāgāsēna, and, although other etymons are assigned to his name, Nāgārjuna.

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