Like Virupa and a few others, this mahasiddha is depicted as a well-nourished man. He holds a skull cup in his left hand and does the abhaya mudra (fear-alleying) with the other. His eyes are inlaid with silver, he is adorned with large spiral earrings, a floral tiara, a cross-belt, and wears a garment that covers his shoulders, back and legs (which is an unusual feature).
This one has a celestial scarf wound around his arms and a festooned belt to hold his lower garment. He holds a skull cup in his left hand and does the varada mudra (generosity) with the other. He sits with his legs loosely folded, on a double-lotus base over a throne decorated with an elephant at the centre and viyalas on each side.
We saw in a previous post similar sculptures made in Central Tibet of mahasiddha Virupa seated in this yogic position. Like Virupa, this mahasiddha does the dharmacakra mudra with his hands. He is seated on an antelope skin over a double-lotus base, adorned with a garland of flowers and matching jewellery.
He has strong facial features, a small moustache and a jawline beard, his ears are adorned with large spiral earrings.