You will be mesmerized by the extricate creativity of this Kalamkari art form; the use of traditional red and white color combination with the black lines defining its features enhances the ethnicity and beauty of this painting.
Lord Ganesha is worshipped in Hinduism as an endearing Elephant-faced god who is the guardian of the Sanatana Dharma, remover of obstacles, patron of Arts and Sciences, mediator and intercessor between man and god.
A paratpara guru from Tamil Nadu, Shri Guru Raghavedra Swami was a sixteenth-century saint. He is looked upon in India as a powerful advocate of Vaishnavism and the dvaita philosophy of Shri Madhavacharya.
The painting takes us to an enlightening festival where this young and beautiful damsel, dressed in a three piece red silk decorated elegantly with golden zari all over and adorned in the best of her gold jewels.
Devi Durga is an unusual Devi. A roopa (manifestation) of Devi Parvati Herself, She was birthed under great havoc wreaked upon every loka (realm of existence) by Mahishasura, the seemingly invincible buffalo-demon.
Saraswati is the goddess of learning, wisdom, music and aesthetics. She is the mother of supreme knowledge whose rays dispel the darkness of ignorance; symbolizes creative power of Brahma, the creator of universe.
That first glance of this Ganesha sculpture puts a glamorous smile on our face, the smooth and glossy texture, sharp cuts and strikingly realistic features enhance the cosmic prowess and beauty of Lord Ganesha.
Lord Ganesha, the primary god in Hindu pantheon is worshipped as a deity of unity, wisdom and a remover of obstacles. It is said that by worshipping Ganesha one can achieve ultimate bliss, protection, perfection and enjoyment of life.
A mystical creature of bovine predominance, Devi Kamadhenu is unique to Indian culture. She is a maternal Devi, fair and beauteous as Her youthful torso emerges from the forequarters of a sturdy young cow.
This excellent mural is an illustration of the classical Indian art style where Lord Vishnu is portrayed in Shayanamurti (reclining form of Vishnu) and is surrounded by other gods who are worshipping him.
Adorned with a blood-red Rajhistani pheta turban, the swarthy, chisel faced man smokes a cigarette with a cruel, curved moustache that compliments his grim expressions and bushy eyebrows outlining his brown complexion in this painting.