Capturing minute details to create a masterpiece so exquisite and beautiful has always been the skill and forte of traditional artisans across India. A fine example of such craftsmanship is this blackstone sculpture of Lord Ganesha who is revered for his wisdom and sense of duty. One tale of his commitment to work goes that Maharishi Veda Vyas requested Lord Ganesha to write the Hindu epic Mahabharata as he recited the story. A condition was laid that Ganesha would not stop writing and would also understand every verse of it. It took them three whole years to complete the scripture. During this process, his tool for writing had worn out and he broke off one of his tusks and continued with it. Such was the commitment of the lord towards his work. An idol of Lord Ganesha is said to ward off all evil. This religious sculpture will do just that for you.
Note: In all its grandeur this can be custom made i.e., handcrafted exclusively for you in a size of your choice to suit your needs.
Suggested Placement: In your pooja room or main hall.
Weight: 75 Kgs.
Product Code: actabslglt-58.
Carved out of Blackstone with all its fine details, this 24’’ feet tall statue with natural finish is testimony to a rare artisan-ship of the distant past that has been kept alive by a group of extremely skilled artisans. Ganesha or the elephant god is worshiped world over as the destroyer of evil and bestower of prosperity. The trunk turning left symbolizes moon and the cool power of ida nadi in our psychic body. This also signifies that lord blesses the devotees with the access to the fruit of their work in the material world.
Artist : Rabi Sahoo
Aesthetically sculpted in black stone, the face of Lord Buddha is an example of rare craftsmanship. It appropriately depicts the lord in deep meditation, with every expression on his body reflecting positivity and everlasting calmness. It is an exemplar of the manner in which peace of mind can be attained even in tough times; the feeling accentuated by the shade of black in the stone used for the sculpture. It evidences the unique capability of artisans to use contrasting colors in their sculptures to signify a certain trait or feeling, while carving those very expressions to eternal life and inspiring positive perception (Avikalpa in Sanskrit).
Lord Krishna grew up in gokul as a gopala, the protector of cows. Krishna as a child used to be extremely playful, mischievous and charming. There are legends of Krishna’s endeavour with his friends as a child to steal butter. Krishna also is revered as a young boy playing flute or a young man with his beloved Radha or as a statesman giving direction and guidance as in Bhagvata Gita. Krishna is considered as the parambrahman, the Supreme Being.