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The Royal Grandeur of King Ganesha

Not just a regular Ganesha brass sculpture, this one is a bona fide carving of Lord Ganesha’s aura of wisdom and enlightenment. Its initial glance induces an essence of positivity and creativity, maintaining his primary place in Hinduism as Vighnaharta (obstacle remover) and the first and foremost to be worshipped before the commencement of any ritual or ceremony. The royal grandeur of Ganesha can be observed by the way he is enthroned on an exquisite cut platform chiseled in marveled patterns of flowers and ethnic borders with the distinctive prabhavali, pointed at the top forming the backdrop. Note the inverted lotus at the top and the thin-sliced petal formations along the circumference that fits perfectly to the charm of Ganesha’s throne.
Lord Ganesha is identified by his elephant-head and the large paunchy belly, which the sculptor has carved enhancing his kingly stature. The royal stance of his legs and the comfort of his hands is an indication of him being ‘King Ganesha’. Ganesha has just the bottom half of his legs visible while seated, as the rest is veiled by the large belly-sack which has Shiva’s (Ganesha’s father) serpent coiled around it. You can’t restrict yourself from praising the carvings of the multiple layered necklaces forming a large lotus pendant on his belly along with a similarly styled crown decorated with a sarpech (kalangi) that has a major role in ornamentation in Hinduism. Also, the rays that expand from his sun-like aureole complement the spirituality of Lord Ganesha.
Chaturbhujadhari has his iconic implements in the posterior hands and the right anterior one holds the broken tusk, which he did to complete his writings of Mahabharata, while the left anterior hand holds a motichoor laddoo which the bejeweled striated trunk can’t wait to put in his mouth. The deep etched eyes, dense eyebrows, tattooed flappy ears and a designer floral embellishment on forehead is a mark of sculptor’s creative phenomenon.  
The Royal Grandeur of King Ganesha

Not just a regular Ganesha brass sculpture, this one is a bona fide carving of Lord Ganesha’s aura of wisdom and enlightenment. Its initial glance induces an essence of positivity and creativity, maintaining his primary place in Hinduism as Vighnaharta (obstacle remover) and the first and foremost to be worshipped before the commencement of any ritual or ceremony. The royal grandeur of Ganesha can be observed by the way he is enthroned on an exquisite cut platform chiseled in marveled patterns of flowers and ethnic borders with the distinctive prabhavali, pointed at the top forming the backdrop. Note the inverted lotus at the top and the thin-sliced petal formations along the circumference that fits perfectly to the charm of Ganesha’s throne.
Lord Ganesha is identified by his elephant-head and the large paunchy belly, which the sculptor has carved enhancing his kingly stature. The royal stance of his legs and the comfort of his hands is an indication of him being ‘King Ganesha’. Ganesha has just the bottom half of his legs visible while seated, as the rest is veiled by the large belly-sack which has Shiva’s (Ganesha’s father) serpent coiled around it. You can’t restrict yourself from praising the carvings of the multiple layered necklaces forming a large lotus pendant on his belly along with a similarly styled crown decorated with a sarpech (kalangi) that has a major role in ornamentation in Hinduism. Also, the rays that expand from his sun-like aureole complement the spirituality of Lord Ganesha.
Chaturbhujadhari has his iconic implements in the posterior hands and the right anterior one holds the broken tusk, which he did to complete his writings of Mahabharata, while the left anterior hand holds a motichoor laddoo which the bejeweled striated trunk can’t wait to put in his mouth. The deep etched eyes, dense eyebrows, tattooed flappy ears and a designer floral embellishment on forehead is a mark of sculptor’s creative phenomenon.  
Jet-Black Woolen Stole from Kashmir with Ari Hand-Embroidered Red Paisleys and Chinar Leaves
Kashmiri stoles and shawls are one of the trend setters of the winter fashion. With its superfine quality of fabric and absolute feather touch Kashmiri shawls are highly demanded by the great fashionistas out there. The one you see here is a marvellous and hot combination of red and black that graces the personality of the viewer and captures the attention of the eyes. The pure wool fabric keeps you warm throughout, even in the chilling winters; with the black base, red colored embroidery beautifully outshines itself forming the Kashmiri iconic motifs of chinar leaves and wonderful flowers. You can style this hand embroidered stole with any red or cream colored family outfit. Aari embroidery found its roots a long time back and continues to be a trendy wear till now in the fashion line-ups. All these red designer flowers, leaves and the large paisleys indicating towards the beautifully formed peacocks are neatly aari embroidered. That initial glance of this woolen shawl, takes us towards the mesmerizing floral beauty of Kashmir. The large paisley pattern in the front is woven in amazing coils at the top forming the head and a mini flower tail respectively of the peacock. Chinar leaves are identified by their beautiful color combination, which is very elegantly woven in this Kashmiri woolen shawl.
Jet-Black Woolen Stole from Kashmir with Ari Hand-Embroidered Red Paisleys and Chinar Leaves
Kashmiri stoles and shawls are one of the trend setters of the winter fashion. With its superfine quality of fabric and absolute feather touch Kashmiri shawls are highly demanded by the great fashionistas out there. The one you see here is a marvellous and hot combination of red and black that graces the personality of the viewer and captures the attention of the eyes. The pure wool fabric keeps you warm throughout, even in the chilling winters; with the black base, red colored embroidery beautifully outshines itself forming the Kashmiri iconic motifs of chinar leaves and wonderful flowers. You can style this hand embroidered stole with any red or cream colored family outfit. Aari embroidery found its roots a long time back and continues to be a trendy wear till now in the fashion line-ups. All these red designer flowers, leaves and the large paisleys indicating towards the beautifully formed peacocks are neatly aari embroidered. That initial glance of this woolen shawl, takes us towards the mesmerizing floral beauty of Kashmir. The large paisley pattern in the front is woven in amazing coils at the top forming the head and a mini flower tail respectively of the peacock. Chinar leaves are identified by their beautiful color combination, which is very elegantly woven in this Kashmiri woolen shawl.

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