Artigianato Tibetano | Conchiglia tradizionale con Buddha

Artigianato Tibetano | Conchiglia tradizionale con Buddha

500,00 

Bellissima Conchiglia, interessante oggetto tipico della tradizione e cultura Buddhista.

Considerata una degli Otto Simboli di Buon Auspicio, la conchiglia viene abitualmente utilizzata come strumento rituale e per questo la si trova spesso decorata con i più significativi motivi religiosi. In questo caso, lavorati a bassorilievo, troviamo scolpiti i Cinque Buddha, Dhyani Buddha, in sanscrito Pancha Buddha, tema ricorrente in moltissime rappresentazioni così popolari in Nepal e non solo, da essere raffigurati ovunque: nei Mandala, negli Stupa e negli Chaitya (piccoli templi), nei cortili e dipinti all’ingresso delle case. I Pancha Buddha hanno un origine antichissima, e sono un’emanazione di Adi Buddha, il principio primordiale; sono la manifestazione di vari aspetti, concreti ed astratti al tempo stesso.

I Cinque Buddha sono:
Vairochana, il Buddha, più elevato, rappresentato in bianco, è la figura dominante dei 5, colui che all’interno del Mandala occupa la posizione centrale e simboleggia l’insegnamento, la dottrina e la saggezza assoluta.
Akshobhya, l’inamovibile, l’imperturbabile, deriva dalla sillaba blu hum – il blu è il suo colore – ed è raffigurato sempre rivolto verso est.
Ratnasambhava, simbolo dell’elemento terra e della chiarezza della mente, è giallo oro e guarda a sud.
Amithabha, legato all’ovest, è il Buddha rosso della meditazione, della saggezza libera da preconcetti e giudizi.
Amogasiddhi, verde, posto a nord ed associato al concetto di presente, è la saggezza che realizza i progetti, capace di comprendere i modi per concretizzare le differenti opportunità che si possono presentare nel corso della vita.

La Conchiglia della specie Xangus Pyrum, simbolo di purezza e fortuna che protegge dal male, si trova solo nel Golfo del Bengala ed è utilizzata da Induisti e Buddisti in Nepal, India e Tibet per creare i gioielli tradizionali e per decorare i templi.

Qty:

Scheda Prodotto

Peso 680 g
Altezza9 cm
Larghezza18 cm
Profondità11 cm
Materiali

Paese d'origine

Color

ENG / ESP

Beautifully carved Shell, an interesting typical object of Buddhist tradition and culture.
Considered one of the Eight Auspicious Symbols, the shell is usually used as a ritual instrument and for this reason it is often decorated with the most significant religious icons. In this case, have been carved in low relief the Five Buddhas, Dhyani Buddhas, in Sanskrit Pancha Buddhas, a recurring theme in many representations so popular not only in Nepal and that can be seen almost everywhere: in the Mandalas, in Stupas and in Chaityas (small temples), in courtyards and painted at the entrance of several houses.
The Pancha Buddhas have a very ancient origin and are an emanation of Adi Buddha, the primordial principle; they also are the manifestation of various aspects, concrete and abstract at the same time.
The Five Buddhas are:
Vairochana, the Buddha, the highest, depicted in white, is the dominant figure of the 5 and the one who within the Mandala occupies the central position. He symbolizes teaching, doctrine and absolute wisdom.
Akshobhya, the immovable, imperturbable, comes from the blue syllable hum – blue is his color -– and is always depicted facing east.
Ratnasambhava, symbol of the earth element and of the clarity of mind, is represented yellow-gold and always looks south.
Amithabha, linked to the west, is the red Buddha of meditation, wisdom, free from prejudices and judgments.
Amogasiddhi, green, located north and associated with the concept of present time, he is the wisdom who realizes the projects, he who is able to understand the different ways to realize the opportunities that may arise in the course of life.
The shell of the species Xancus Pyrum, a symbol of purity and luck that protects from evil, is found only in the Bay of Bengal and is used by Hindus and Buddhists in Nepal, India and Tibet to create traditional jewelry and to decorate temples.

Beautifully carved Shell, an interesting typical object of Buddhist tradition and culture.
Considered one of the Eight Auspicious Symbols, the shell is usually used as a ritual instrument and for this reason it is often decorated with the most significant religious icons. In this case, have been carved in low relief the Five Buddhas, Dhyani Buddhas, in Sanskrit Pancha Buddhas, a recurring theme in many representations so popular not only in Nepal and that can be seen almost everywhere: in the Mandalas, in Stupas and in Chaityas (small temples), in courtyards and painted at the entrance of several houses.
The Pancha Buddhas have a very ancient origin and are an emanation of Adi Buddha, the primordial principle; they also are the manifestation of various aspects, concrete and abstract at the same time.
The Five Buddhas are:
Vairochana, the Buddha, the highest, depicted in white, is the dominant figure of the 5 and the one who within the Mandala occupies the central position. He symbolizes teaching, doctrine and absolute wisdom.
Akshobhya, the immovable, imperturbable, comes from the blue syllable hum – blue is his color -– and is always depicted facing east.
Ratnasambhava, symbol of the earth element and of the clarity of mind, is represented yellow-gold and always looks south.
Amithabha, linked to the west, is the red Buddha of meditation, wisdom, free from prejudices and judgments.
Amogasiddhi, green, located north and associated with the concept of present time, he is the wisdom who realizes the projects, he who is able to understand the different ways to realize the opportunities that may arise in the course of life.
The shell of the species Xancus Pyrum, a symbol of purity and luck that protects from evil, is found only in the Bay of Bengal and is used by Hindus and Buddhists in Nepal, India and Tibet to create traditional jewelry and to decorate temples.

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