This is a rare sculpture of peaceful Manjushri with 6 arms or shadbhuja accompanied by a peacok. The bodhisattva holds a rosary and three jewels in two of his right hands and a manuscript, a lotus and a citrus fruit in his left hands. he stands on a double-lotus base, which is more often seen on Swat Valley sculptures and consists of a set of lotus petals going upwards joined to a larger, inverted one, both with well defined almond-shaped petals with a very sharp point. The lotus base is on a platform imitating rocky formation, itself placed on a plinth. There is a thick garland going from his shoulder to just above his ankles. He has the usual Kashmiri broad shoulders, prominent abdomen muscles around a deep navel, and the typical Kashmiri facial features, with silver-inlaid eyes. The prominent knee-caps are often seen on 9th-11th century statues from Kashmir, Jammu and Kashmir, and Ladakh. In this case, there is are also two semi-circular incisions below the kneecap. He is wearing a waist-skirt with singular pleating marked with deep grooves, and, under it, a transparent dhoti, the hem is decorated with incisions and the ends of the cloth are pleated between the legs. Both lower garments are held with a small belt and there is a sash across his hips. His tall crown with crescent moons and a floral design, typical of Kashmir, is held over a particularly thick fringe of hair adorned with a row of beading. The plaited hair on each side of his head is decorated with rosettes similar to his earrings. He wears two short necklaces and a longer one, a sacred thread, bracelets, armbands and anklets.