Hinduism Symbol Brass Statue Mansa Devi Hindu Temple Puja Mandir 7 inch,1.7 Kg

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PERFECT FOR YOUR HOME ALTAR This Goddess Mansa Devi statue is made the traditional way and is a reverent idol to use for your offerings
IDEALLY SIZED -Height-7 inch,Length-6 inch,Width-3.5 inchWeight-1.7 kg
ARTISAN CRAFTED Skilled Indian artists of Muradabad hand make each statue using traditional sand casting techniques
PREMIUM MATERIALS This representation of the statue is produced using the finest quality brass
EXOTIC DECORATION Use the statue to bring a touch of Indian culture to your decor even if you're not Hindu!
This brass idol of goddess Manasa, Manasa, also Mansa Devi ,is meant for performing puja at home, or for simply decorating your home in Hindu way. Artisans of Muradabad in north India have crafted this statue using age-old sand casting technique.

Mansa Devi is a Hindu folk goddess of snakes, worshipped mainly in Bengal and other parts of North and northeastern India, chiefly for the prevention and cure of snakebite and also for fertility and prosperity. Manasa is the sister of Vasuki, king of N?gas (snakes) and wife of sage Jagatk?ru (Jaratk?ru).She is also known as Vishahara (the destroyer of poison), Nity? (eternal) and Padmavati.

Her myths emphasize her bad temper and unhappiness, due to rejection by her father Shiva and her husband, and the hatred of her stepmother, Chandi (Shiva's wife, identified with Parvati in this context). In some scriptures, sage Kashyapa is considered to be her father, rather than Shiva. Manasa is depicted as kind to her devotees, but harsh to people who refused to worship her.[3] Denied full godhead by her mixed parentage, Manasa’s aim was to fully establish her authority as a goddess and to acquire steadfast human devotees.

Manasa is depicted as a woman covered with snakes, sitting on a lotus or standing upon a snake. She is sheltered by the canopy of the hoods of seven cobras. Sometimes, she is depicted with a child on her lap. The child is assumed to be her son, Astika.[1][6] She is often called "the one-eyed goddess" and among the Hajong tribe of northeastern India she is called K?n? D?y?? (Blind Goddess), as one of her eyes was burnt by her stepmother Chandi.

Deepen your worship or add distinction to your decor with a genuine handmade Indian statue unlike anything you've seen before. Order the Handmade Indian Brass Idol today.

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