Tales and legends say that on one certain spring evening, Lord Krishna started playing his flute on the banks of the Yamuna. Enchanted and bound by the spell of his music, all the gopis (women of Vrindavan) sneaked out of their houses to gather around him and dance all night long. This epic incident is called the Raasa Leela or the "dance of love". It depicts the eternal love between mortal beings and the immortal god. This most talked-about incident in Lord Krishna's life is depicted in this mural through vivid colours, musical instruments and the gopis in bliss. Bring the Leela into your life by placing this painting in the living room or a bedroom.
Note: In all its detail this can be custom made and hand crafted exclusively in a size of your choice to suit your exclusive needs.
|Dimension||60 x 36 inches [Customizable]|
|Medium||Canvas and paper|
This painting in its grandeur depicts the life of Mahaveer Jain, the twenty fourth Tirthankara of the Jain traidition. Though Mahaveer was born in a royal family but had left all worldly possession to be a monk at the age of 30. Tirthankaras are the ones who were born as human beings but have attained enlightenment through sacrifice, meditation and self realization. Mahaveer Jain's pursuit of the ultimate truth, knowledge and bliss had continued for 12 long years and his ultimate realization is known as the Keval-Jnana.
Pattachitra painters, who make paintings over a piece of cloth known as Patta or a dried palm leaf, specialize in this unique art-form since generations. Raghurajpur a heritage crafts village in Puri district, Odisha is famous for this ancient craft work which at least date back to 5 BC. A mixture of chalk and gum is used in unique proportion to create this beautiful piece.
"Radha-Krishna" is a theme well celebrated in Hindu culture and depicts the love between Radha and Lord Krishna. But this love is not just between two people but is instead a depiction of the ultimate love between a being and its creator. Lord Krishna playing the role of a creator and Radha represents all the mortal beings in the world created by him. Their pair symbolizes the purest and ultimate form of love and hence makes a mark in many scriptures, poems and even art forms. This Kerala Mural depicts a moment from their time together along with some of the gopis. Krishna's time in Vrindavan is marked by his connection to divinity, as we see from his radiant face in the painting. Those looking to experience the bliss of this painting choose to place it along a prominent facade or on a large, well-lit wall.
Radha and Krishana even after being separated is considered to have remained united in soul, spirit and in the consciousness of millions of followers. The love of Radha and Krishna is the blissful form of divine regality, an ocean of unlimited divine bliss. Krishna is referred as the Poornatam purushottam brahma or the supreme personality of the god. Thus all the forms of god reside within Krishna, where all the forms are absolute and divinely one. This Pattachitra painting in all its magnificence potrays the divine bonding of Radha and Krishna in Gokul.
Pattachitra painters, who make paintings over a piece of cloth known as Patta or a dried palm leaf, specialize in this unique art-form since generations. Raghurajpur a heritage crafts village in Puri district, Odisha is famous for this ancient craft-works which at least date back to 5 BC. A mixture of chalk and gum is used in unique proportion to create this beautiful piece.