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Fluting Krishna in His Glorious Avatar

Standing in his magnificent charm, Lord Krishna is an epitome of beauty and grace, whose single glance in any form is a matter of great joy and desire for the devotees. Krishna’s child-like innocence and his lilas are a popular aspect of his personality. Keeping the traditional ties in mind, the sculptor has given great justice to the carvings of this Lord Krishna brass sculpture. The clean cross of his legs and the slight tilted body curve introduces the viewers of his iconic tribhanga posture. The pedestal on which he stands has an immense and beauteous carving of flower petals with the cube topped with an inverted lotus.
The short dhoti he is adorned in, is completely jeweled with the kamarband having long curved strings hung in a row which complement with the similar styled beauty of his royal neckband. Note the flairs of the carved striated stole that displays its beauty behind the long floral jewel reaching upto his feet. Almost every deity is embellished with royal jewels, but the astonishing aspect of this Krishna sculpture’s jewels is that the ornaments on his waist and arms, which are waistbelt and armlets respectively are carved with the face of the great guardian deity, Kirtimukha, personifying glory.
A face that speaks is the most loved form of any deity, which the sculptor has carved with accuracy. Zoom in to the formation of his lotus eyes and the tender smile that seem to enjoy his moment of rhythm created by the melodious sounds from his flute. You can’t ignore the divine rays of glory that form an aureole behind his long crown that has its patterns and style of carve inspired from the great South Indian style temples and brooched with a Kirtimukha face in the front. Chaturbhujadhari plays flute from his anterior hands and the rear ones hold the iconic Vaishnava implements- conch and chakra, decorated with triple layered designer tassels similar to the one hung in front of his dhoti.
Fluting Krishna in His Glorious Avatar

Standing in his magnificent charm, Lord Krishna is an epitome of beauty and grace, whose single glance in any form is a matter of great joy and desire for the devotees. Krishna’s child-like innocence and his lilas are a popular aspect of his personality. Keeping the traditional ties in mind, the sculptor has given great justice to the carvings of this Lord Krishna brass sculpture. The clean cross of his legs and the slight tilted body curve introduces the viewers of his iconic tribhanga posture. The pedestal on which he stands has an immense and beauteous carving of flower petals with the cube topped with an inverted lotus.
The short dhoti he is adorned in, is completely jeweled with the kamarband having long curved strings hung in a row which complement with the similar styled beauty of his royal neckband. Note the flairs of the carved striated stole that displays its beauty behind the long floral jewel reaching upto his feet. Almost every deity is embellished with royal jewels, but the astonishing aspect of this Krishna sculpture’s jewels is that the ornaments on his waist and arms, which are waistbelt and armlets respectively are carved with the face of the great guardian deity, Kirtimukha, personifying glory.
A face that speaks is the most loved form of any deity, which the sculptor has carved with accuracy. Zoom in to the formation of his lotus eyes and the tender smile that seem to enjoy his moment of rhythm created by the melodious sounds from his flute. You can’t ignore the divine rays of glory that form an aureole behind his long crown that has its patterns and style of carve inspired from the great South Indian style temples and brooched with a Kirtimukha face in the front. Chaturbhujadhari plays flute from his anterior hands and the rear ones hold the iconic Vaishnava implements- conch and chakra, decorated with triple layered designer tassels similar to the one hung in front of his dhoti.
Amber-Yellow Handloom Banarasi Sari with Brocaded Hand-woven Geometric Motifs All-over and Heavy Pallu

A Banarasi sari is a characteristic style from Benares handloom that holds a classical art heritage in the form of fascinating brocades assimilating the spirit and traditions of several ages since the Vedic period. Every pattern is a style of luxury, crafted in rich colours and interwoven with gold and silver threads embodying the developed, nurtured and perfected skills of the craftsmen. The Banarasi brocade that you see on this page is woven with expertise on pure silk fabric, which enhances the lustrous quality of the fabric. The bright golden-yellow base shade acts as the colour highlighter to every other weave. It illuminates the personality and charm of the wearer, hence a perfect choice for wedding functions or other ritual ceremonies.
A Banarasi is a defined trousseau for every bride’s wardrobe and this undoubtedly is one of them. The entire field area is handwoven in soothing and light geometric patterns forming a large spaced mesh, embellished with contrasting multi-coloured patterns of flowers. A Banarasi silk is marked as the national dress for any Indian women because of its unthinkable elegance and sophistication, which this sari completely renders. The image describing its heavy pallu is interwoven with multiple threads in a similar geometric pattern in the centre, whilst the border and bottom half are flourished with floral patterns with every blossoming flower enclosed in an alluring network of vines. The gold brocades along the border are the charm enhancers to this traditional wear.   
Amber-Yellow Handloom Banarasi Sari with Brocaded Hand-woven Geometric Motifs All-over and Heavy Pallu

A Banarasi sari is a characteristic style from Benares handloom that holds a classical art heritage in the form of fascinating brocades assimilating the spirit and traditions of several ages since the Vedic period. Every pattern is a style of luxury, crafted in rich colours and interwoven with gold and silver threads embodying the developed, nurtured and perfected skills of the craftsmen. The Banarasi brocade that you see on this page is woven with expertise on pure silk fabric, which enhances the lustrous quality of the fabric. The bright golden-yellow base shade acts as the colour highlighter to every other weave. It illuminates the personality and charm of the wearer, hence a perfect choice for wedding functions or other ritual ceremonies.
A Banarasi is a defined trousseau for every bride’s wardrobe and this undoubtedly is one of them. The entire field area is handwoven in soothing and light geometric patterns forming a large spaced mesh, embellished with contrasting multi-coloured patterns of flowers. A Banarasi silk is marked as the national dress for any Indian women because of its unthinkable elegance and sophistication, which this sari completely renders. The image describing its heavy pallu is interwoven with multiple threads in a similar geometric pattern in the centre, whilst the border and bottom half are flourished with floral patterns with every blossoming flower enclosed in an alluring network of vines. The gold brocades along the border are the charm enhancers to this traditional wear.   

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