Copper Buddhist Ring, Adjustable Infinity ring, Thumb ring, Handmade Ashtamangala Ring from Nepal, Eight Auspicious Sign, Meditation Ring
This copper ring have been beautifully handcarved with eight Auspicious sign known as Ashtamangala.
The right-turning white conch shell (Sanskrit: śaṅkha; Tibetan: དུང་དཀར་གཡས་འཁྱིལ་) represents the beautiful, deep, melodious, interpenetrating and pervasive sound of the dharma, which awakens disciples from the deep slumber of ignorance and urges them to accomplish their own welfare for the welfare of others.
The endless knot (Sanskrit: śrīvatsa; Tibetan: དཔལ་བེའུ་) denotes "the auspicious mark represented by a curled noose emblematic of love". It is a symbol of the ultimate unity of everything. Moreover, it represents the intertwining of wisdom and compassion, the mutual dependence of religious doctrine and secular affairs, the union of wisdom and method, the inseparability of śūnyatā "emptiness" and pratītyasamutpāda "interdependent origination", and the union of wisdom and compassion in enlightenment.
The two golden fish (Sanskrit: gaurmatsya; Tibetan: གསེར་ཉ་, ) symbolize the auspiciousness of all sentient beings in a state of fearlessness without danger of drowning in saṃsāra.The two fishes originally represented the two main sacred rivers of India - the Ganges and Yamuna. These rivers are associated with the lunar and solar channels, which originate in the nostrils and carry the alternating rhythms of breath or prana. They have religious significance in Hindu, Jain and Buddhist traditions but also in Christianity (the sign of the fish, the feeding of the five thousand)
The lotus flower (Sanskrit: padma; Tibetan: པད་མ་, ) represents the primordial purity of body, speech, and mind, floating above the muddy waters of attachment and desire. The lotus symbolizes purity and renunciation. Although the lotus has its roots in the mud at the bottom of a pond, its flower lies immaculate above the water.
The jewelled parasol (Sanskrit: chatraratna; Tibetan: རིན་ཆེན་གདུགས་) which is similar in ritual function to the baldachin or canopy: represents the protection of beings from harmful forces and illness. It represents the canopy or firmament of the sky and therefore the expansiveness and unfolding of space.
The treasure vase (Tibetan: གཏེར་ཆེན་པོའི་བུམ་པ་) represents health, longevity, wealth, prosperity, wisdom and the phenomenon of space. The treasure vase, or pot, symbolizes the Buddha's infinite quality of teaching the dharma: no matter how many teachings he shared, the treasure never lessened.
The Dharmachakra or "Wheel of the Law" (Sanskrit; Tibetan: ཆོས་ཀྱི་འཁོར་ལོ་) represents Gautama Buddha and the Dharma teaching. This symbol is commonly used by Tibetan Buddhists, where it sometimes also includes an inner wheel of the Gankyil (Tibetan). Nepalese Buddhists don't use the Wheel of Law in the eight auspicious symbols.
The dhvaja (Sanskrit; Tibetan: རྒྱལ་མཚན) "banner, flag" was a military standard of ancient Indian warfare. The symbol represents the Buddha's victory over the four māras, or hindrances in the path of enlightenment. These hindrances are pride, desire, disturbing emotions, and the fear of death.
Shipping & Returns
Shipping & Returns
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