One of the forms of Manjushri described in the namasangiti tantra. He has one head and four arms, and sits with his legs crossed, holding a sword in his upper right hand, a lily topped with a book in the other, a bow and an arrow in the remaining pair of hands.
Vadisimha Manjushri, seated on a roaring snow lion with the left leg pendent, his hands making the dharmacakra mudra and holding the stem of blue flowers that support the hilt of a sword (to his right) and a book (to his left). He wears a crown, princely jewellery, a celestial scarf.
A similar image, from the same complex.
A variant, seated with the right leg pendent, leaning on the base with his left hand while holding the stem of a flower that supports the hilt of a sword, his right hand held palm out in the gesture of supreme generosity. He has a third eye, a mass of matted hair topped with a flaming jewel, a low tiara, no jewellery.
After the 13th century, most Tibetan portable sculptures of White Manjushri (with a white body on paintings) depict him seated with his legs locked, his hands making the ‘turning the wheel of dharma‘ gesture, holding the stem of flowers that support his attributes: the hilt of a sword to his right, the Prajnaparamita sutra to his left.
Although he the blue lily topped with a book is broken and he only has the stem in his left hand, the hilt of a sword (to cut through ignorance) protruding from the flower in his right hand identifies this figure as Manjusrhi, the bodhisattva of wisdom.