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Krishna - the eighth incarnation of the preserver God Vishnu, stealing makhan (butter) with his friend from the pots of Gopikas (cowherd girls)

The supreme God Vishnu incarnated as Krishna in the Dwapar Yuga played the role (leela) of a mischevious boy in the childhood. Krishna was fond of makhan (butter) in the childhood. He and his cowherd friends used to steal makhan from the pots of Gopikas (cowherd girls). He used to offer the butter to his friends who were poor and couldn't have butter. The family members of the Gopikas thought that Krishna as a mere cowherd boy. But the Gopikas had devotion and love for Krishna, but they couldn't offer butter to Krishna due to their family. Hence, by stealing butter from Gopikas, Krishna fulfilled their wishes...

Rs. 800.00

Krishna - the eighth incarnation of the preserver God Vishnu, steals the clothes of Gopikas (cowherd girls) bathing in the river.

During the season of Hemanta, the cowherd girls worshiped Goddess Katyayani (Durga) and prayed to have Krishna as their husband. As per their daily schedule, they went to take bath in river Yamuna, keeping their clothes at the river bank. Krishna secretly stole their clothes and climbed up on a tree. The Gopikas lamented, requesting Krishna to return their clothes. Krishna asked them to come up and take back their clothes. The Gopikas complied and Krishna returned the clothes. Krishna did so to make them understand that they have a desire for Krishna similar to materialistic desire. But as Krishna is supreme God himself, the Gopikas have to shed their egos and materialistic desires to achieve union with the God...

Rs. 800.00

Krishna - the eighth incarnation of the preserver God Vishnu, swallowing the forest fire in Bhandirvana

During their childhood, Krishna and Balarama along with their cowherd friends used to graze their cattle in Bhandiravana forest. Once they were busy in playing games when the cows got lost in the jungle. Krishna's maternal uncle Kansa's servant set the forest in fire to harm Krishna. Seeing his cowherd friends worried, Krishna told his friends to close their eyes and he swallowed the entire forest fire...

Rs. 800.00

Krishna - the eighth incarnation of the preserver God Vishnu.

Krishna is the eigth incarnation of Hindu god Vishnu - the Preserver. Krishna is incarnated in the Dvapar Yuga, which is one of the epochs in the Hindu four-age cycle. He was born to Vasudeva and Devaki who were kept in captive in a prison cell by Devaki's brother, Kansa, when Krishna was born. Krishna is a central character in the Hindu epic, Mahabharata, and had narrated the famous Hindu sacred text, Bhagvad Gita. He is shown playing in a swing in his childhood...

Rs. 800.00

Kurma Avatar - the tortoise incarnation of Hindu God Vishnu, the preserver

Vishnu is the God of preservation or sustainer. He is one of the Hindu male trinity gods - Trimurti, the other two being Brahma and Shiva. He is believed to take various avatars or incarnations whenever the world is threatened with evil forces to preserve or protect the world. He has incarnated into ten avatars - Matsya, Kurma, Varaha, Narasimha, Vamana, Parashurama, Ram, Krishna, Balarama, Kalki. Vishnu incarnated as Kurma or tortoise during Samudra Manthan - the churning of ocean of milk. Devas (demi-gods) and Asuras (demons) once joined hands to churn the ocean of milk in order to search for the Amrit - the elixir of life. Mount Mandar was used as churning stick and Snake Vasuki as churning rope. Mount Mandar, however, began to drown in the deep ocean of milk, Kshir Sagar. Like all the incranation, Vishnu again incarnates to save the world from this crisis and incarnates as Kurma, the giant tortoise. On his back, he supported the entire mighty Mount Mandar and Devas and Asuras began the churning. Kurma symbolizes the importance of foundation in any activity to be sustainable. He is depicted here as half-human, half tortoise, four-armed Vishnu, holding Chakra (disk like weapon), Gada (mace), lotus, and Shankha (conch)...

Rs. 800.00

Lord Ganesha Circumambulating his parents, Hindu Gods - Shiva and Parvati

Hindu god Ganesha is the son of Lord Shiva and Parvati. He was created by his mother Parvati using clay. His identity was unknown to Shiva and he was guarding the palace of Parvati and when he didn't allow Shiva to enter, Shiva beheaded him. Later Shiva replaced the head of Ganesha with the head of an elephant. Once Ganesha and his younger brother kartikeya compete to circle the world three times. Kartikeya set out the journey on his swift animal mount, Peacock, while Ganesha circumambulating Shiva and Parvati on his animal mount, mouse, declaring that his parents are his world. Using his wisdom, Ganesha won the contest.Printed on coated matt paper by inkjet printer, using ultra chrome inks with an off-white paper mounting with golden border...

Rs. 800.00

Lord Ganesha- The remover of obstacles (Design 5)

Hindu god Ganesha is the son of Lord Shiva and Parvati. He was created by his mother Parvati using clay. His identity was unknown to Shiva and he was guarding the palace of Parvati and when he didn't allow Shiva to enter, Shiva beheaded him. Later Shiva replaced the head of Ganesha with the head of an elephant. He is also popularly known as the remover of obstacles or Vighna Vinashak, He is depicted as four-armed standing on lotus flower, holding Elephant goad, snake, and conch.Printed on coated matt paper by inkjet printer, using ultra chrome inks with an off-white paper mounting with golden border...

Rs. 800.00

Lord Ganesha- the remover of obstacles- in a dancing pose (Design 7)

Hindu god Ganesha is the son of Lord Shiva and Parvati. He was created by his mother Parvati using clay. His identity was unknown to Shiva and he was guarding the palace of Parvati and when he didn't allow Shiva to enter, Shiva beheaded him. Later Shiva replaced the head of Ganesha with the head of an elephant. He is also popularly known as the remover of obstacles or Vighna Vinashak. He is depicted as Six-armed dancing gloriously on a heavenly lotus, holding Elephant goad, lotus, Vedas, and conch in four hands and two hands in front forming different mudras (gestures).Printed on coated matt paper by inkjet printer, using ultra chrome inks with an off-white paper mounting with golden border...

Rs. 800.00

Makhanchor Krishna

The mischevious baby Krishna is fond of Makhan (butter). He steals butter kept in a clay pot from the residents of Gokul village. He sometimes pulls out the clay pots hangning on the roof and sometimes breaks it with a pebbles and devours the butter...

Rs. 800.00

Matsya Avatar - the fish incarnation of Hindu God Vishnu, the preserver

Vishnu is the God of preservation or sustainer. He is one of the Hindu male trinity gods - Trimurti, the other two being Brahma and Shiva. He is believed to take various avatars or incarnations whenever the world is threatened with evil forces to preserve or protect the world. He has incarnated into ten avatars - Matsya, Kurma, Varaha, Narasimha, Vamana, Parashurama, Ram, Krishna, Balarama, Kalki. Matsya is considered as the first avatar of Vishnu. Vishnu incarnated as a fish to save the world during deluge or flood. Once King Manu was performing rituals in the river when a small fish asked him for protection. He kept the fish in a jar, but the fish began to grew big. He left the fish in the ocean when the fish asked him to build an enormous ship, big enough to carry all the life forms. When the deluge began, Manu tied the ship to the fish and it carried the ship safely to the Himalayas. Thus, Vishnu saved the world from crisis in his incarnation as Matsya. Matsya is depicted as half-human half-fish, four-armed, holding Chakra (disk like weapon), Gada (mace), lotus, and Shankha (conch)...

Rs. 800.00

Nataraja- a form of Hindu God Shiva as a cosmic dancer

Nataraja is a form of Hindu god Shiva as a cosmic dancer. He is also known as Lord of Dance. Nataraja is a central figure in the classical dance tradition of India. His cosmic dance is represents creation, preservation and dissolution of the universe. Natraja is a four armed god, dancing inside a circle of fire, with two hands in front forming dance mudras (gestures), and other two hands playing a damru (two-headed drum) and holding a fire pot.Printed on coated matt paper by inkjet printer, using ultra chrome inks with an off-white paper mounting with golden border...

Rs. 800.00

Nataraja- Hindu God Shiva as a cosmic ecstatic dancer, the lord of dance

Nataraja is a form of Hindu god Shiva as a cosmic dancer. He is also known as Lord of Dance. Nataraja is a central figure in the classical dance tradition of India. His cosmic dance is represents creation, preservation and dissolution of the universe. Nataraja Shiva is shown as dancing inside a circle of fire - prabha mandala, which represents the cycle time. The dance of Shiva is known as Tandava. Tandava is both creative and destructive. Nataraja has four arms. He holds a damru (two-headed drum), the sound of which is believed  to be the sound of creation, and second hand holds a fire pot, which represents destruction. One of the hands is in abhaya mudra, the gesture of blessing, and fourth hand points downward, which represents liberation. Under his feet, he is standing over Apasmara, a dwarf representing ignorance...

Rs. 800.00

Nataraja- Hindu God Shiva as a cosmic ecstatic dancer, the lord of dance (Design 1)

Nataraja is a form of Hindu god Shiva as a cosmic dancer. He is also known as Lord of Dance. Nataraja is a central figure in the classical dance tradition of India. His cosmic dance is represents creation, preservation and dissolution of the universe. Nataraja Shiva is shown as dancing inside a circle of fire - prabha mandala, which represents the cycle time. The dance of Shiva is known as Tandava. Tandava is both creative and destructive. Nataraja has four arms. He holds a damru (two-headed drum), the sound of which is believed  to be the sound of creation, and second hand holds a fire pot, which represents destruction. One of the hands is in abhaya mudra, the gesture of blessing, and fourth hand points downward, which represents liberation. Under his feet, he is standing over Apasmara, a dwarf representing ignorance...

Rs. 800.00

Nataraja- Hindu God Shiva as a cosmic ecstatic dancer, the lord of dance (Design 2)

Nataraja is a form of Hindu god Shiva as a cosmic dancer. He is also known as Lord of Dance. Nataraja is a central figure in the classical dance tradition of India. His cosmic dance is represents creation, preservation and dissolution of the universe. Nataraja Shiva is shown as dancing inside a circle of fire - prabha mandala, which represents the cycle time. The dance of Shiva is known as Tandava. Tandava is both creative and destructive. Nataraja has four arms. He holds a damru (two-headed drum), the sound of which is believed  to be the sound of creation, and second hand holds a fire pot, which represents destruction. One of the hands is in abhaya mudra, the gesture of blessing, and fourth hand points downward, which represents liberation. Under his feet, he is standing over Apasmara, a dwarf representing ignorance...

Rs. 800.00

Panchamukhi or five-faced form of Hindu God Hanuman - an incarnation of the God of destruction Shiva

Hindu god Hanuman, the divine Vanar (monkey), is an ardent devotee of Ram—an avatar (incarnation) of Hindu God Vishnu. He is the son of Vanar (monkey) king Kesari and Anjana. He is also believed to be one of the avatars (incarnation) of Hindu god Shiva on Earth. Hanuman is shown here as Panchamukhi Hanuman, which means five-faced. The origin of Panchamukhi Hanuman is related to Ramayan. During the war between Ram and Ravan, Ravana, Ravana's brother, Ahiravana - the king of Patala, abducted Ram and Lakshman. When Hanuman entered patala, he found that Ahiravana can be killed on if the five lamps kept in five different directions can be extinguished at once. Hanuman took the form of Panchamukhi Hanuman and blew air from all five faces, killing the demon Ahiravana. The five faces are of Hayagriva, Narasimha, Garuda, Varaha, and Hanuman's  own face. Panchamukhil Hanuman has ten arms, holding Kalash (pot), Trishul (trident), snake, sword, bow, shield, Gada (mace), axe and mountain...

Rs. 800.00

Panchmukhi, five-faced, form of Hindu god Ganesha

Hindu god Ganesha is the son of Lord Shiva and Parvati. He was created by his mother Parvati using clay. His identity was unknown to Shiva and he was guarding the palace of Parvati and when he didn't allow Shiva to enter, Shiva beheaded him. Later Shiva replaced the head of Ganesha with the head of an elephant. He is also popularly known as the remover of obstacles or Vighna Vinashak. Panchamukhi Ganesha is the representation of Ganesha with five-heads and ten-arms. Ganesha is the son of Hindu God, Shiva, and Goddess, Parvati. He is depicted as God with an elephant’s head. This form is known as Heramba Ganapati. Each head faces a different direction. The five faces represent physical body, subtle body, organs of perception, intellect, and consciousness. He is shown as mounting on lion and holding laddoo (Indian sweet), hammer, garland, axe, Elephant goad, rosary, and fruit.Printed on coated matt paper by inkjet printer, using ultra chrome inks with an off-white paper mounting with golden border...

Rs. 800.00

Raas leela - the play of divine love - Radha and Gopikas (cowherd girls) dancing on the melody of Krishna's flute.

Ras leela is the play or dance of divine love, the love of Radha and Gopikas (cowherd girls) for Krishna - the eighth incarnation of supremen God Vishnu. Once on a Purnima night (full moon), Krishna played a divine melody from his flute. Listening to the melody, Goddess Radha and all the Gopikas left their daily chores and left their home in search for Krishna. In the gardens of Vrindavan, with his divine power, Krishna appeared to be dancing with all the Gopikas. Ras Leela symbolically represents Bhakti - the true devotion towards the divine. Just like the Gopikas left their daily chores and went out in search of Krishna, human beings should leave their lust for the materialistic world and search for the supreme God...

Rs. 800.00

Ram - seventh incarnation of the preserver God Vishnu and King of Ayodhya.

Ram is the seventh incarnation of Hindu god Vishnu - the Preserver. Ram is incarnated in Treta Yuga, which is one of the epochs in the Hindu four-age cycles. He was born to the king of the kingdom of Ayodhya, Dashratha, and his queen, Kaushalya. He is the central character of Hindu epic Ramayana. He was sent to exile for fourteen years in forest where his wife, Sita, was abducted by demon king Ravana - the king of island Lanka. Ram and his younger brother, Lakhsman, with great efforts and with the help of Vanaras (monkeys) defeated evil Ravana...

Rs. 800.00

Ram- the seventh incarnation of Hindu God Vishnu

Ram is the seventh incarnation of Hindu god Vishnu - the Preserver. Ram is incarnated in Treta Yuga, which is one of the epochs in the Hindu four-age cycles. He was born to the king of the kingdom of Ayodhya, Dashratha, and his queen, Kaushalya. He is the central character of Hindu epic Ramayana. He was sent to exile for fourteen years in forest where his wife, Sita, was abducted by demon king Ravana. Ram and his younger brother, Lakhsman, with great efforts and with the help of Vanaras (monkeys) defeated evil Ravana. He is shown as standing majestically holding his Bow. He is also reverred as Maryada purushottam, the perfect follower of conduct and supreme among men.  Printed on coated matt paper by inkjet printer, using ultra chrome inks with an off-white paper mounting with golden border...

Rs. 800.00

Sheshanag- the primordial divine giant snake

Sheshanaag is the king of all snakes. He existed since the time of creation of Universe. It is believed that Sheshanag supports the entire universe on his multi-hoods and sings glory of Hindu God Vishnu from all his mouths. He is also known as Adishesha - the first Shesha - and Ananta Shesha - endless Shesha. It is believed that when Shesa uncoils, creation begins and when he coils back, the universe ceases to exist. Shesha is a servant of Vishnu and has incarnated along with Vishnu as Lakshman - younger brother of Ram, and Balaram - elder brother of Krishna. He is depicted as six-headed and six-armed god, with lower body of snake and holding chakra, rosary, vedas, and mace.Printed on coated matt paper by inkjet printer, using ultra chrome inks with an off-white paper mounting with golden border...

Rs. 800.00