Yellow Eight Auspicious Symbol (Astamangal) Embroiby Ajit Twayana Owner/Founder Mandalas Craft
Astamangal (The Eight Auspicious Signs). The astamangal ( The Eight Auspicious Signs ) are White parasal, two fishes, Sankha, Dhvaja, Srivatsa, Kalasa, Padma, Chamaru.. Recommended Features
- Umbrella or White Parasal:
- Two Fishes or Golden Fish:
- The Conch or Sankha:
- Dhvaja or The Victory Banner:
- Srivatsa or Endless knot or Mystic diagram:, etc..
Review on Yellow Eight Auspicious Symbol (Astamangal) EmbroiSize:34.6Wx70H
Yellow Eight Auspicious Symbol (Astamangal) Embroidery Tibetan Door Curtains
Astamangal (The Eight Auspicious Signs). The astamangal ( The Eight Auspicious Signs ) are White parasal, two fishes, Sankha, Dhvaja, Srivatsa, Kalasa, Padma, Chamaru.. These appear all together or singly as a frequent devorative motif in stone, wood, metal and painting. These astamangal are belived to represent the gifts given by celestial beings to Shakyamuni on his attainment of Enlightenment of Boddhahood. These astamangal (The Eight Auspicious Signs) symbols usually displayed during the performance of vrata ceremonies, consecration of house and an elaborate Fire sacrifice ceremony marked on paper, cloth or metal.
The brief description of astamangal ( The Eight Auspicious Signs) are summerized below:
Umbrella or White Parasal:
The white parsal protects us from evil desires. It embodies notions of wealth or royalty, for one had to be rich enough to possess such an item, and further, to have someone carry it. It points to the "royal ease" and power experienced in the Buddhist life of detachment. It also symbolises the wholesome activities to keep beings from harm (sun) like illness, harmful forces, obstacles and so forth, and the enjoyment of the results under its cool shade.
Two Fishes or Golden Fish:
The two fishes symbolizing beings rescued form the ocean of misery of earht existence but came to represent good fortune in general. It also symbolises that living beings who practice the dharma need have no fear to drown in the ocean of suffering, and can freely migrate (chose rebirth) like fish in the water.
The Conch or Sankha:
The white Conch shell or sankha, symbolises the blessedness of turning to the right and proclaim the glory of the saints by its humming sound., which is also used as a horn, symbolises the deep, far reaching and melodious sound of the teachings, which is suitabl.
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Created on Feb 26th 2014 22:40. Viewed 1,099 times.