In the previous post there were two very similar sculptures of Manjushri, standing on the same type of Kashmiri-style throne with a flaming mandorla equally topped with Kirtimukha. This is Avalokiteshvara, with eleven heads and six hands, the left ones holding a water pot, a long-stemmed lotus and another attribute (usually a bow). His top right hand holds a fly whisk, the other two do the vitarka and the varada mudras. He wears an antelope skin knotted across his chest, the head of the animal hanging over his left shoulder.
When depicted with 8 arms, his main hands do the prayer mudra and normally hold an effigy of Amitabha.
This one, made of wood (a tradition that came from Nepal as early as the 7th century) is adorned with very large earrings, simple jewellery and a garland. The head of the antelope skin rests over his shoulder.
He wears a Nepalese-style garment shaped like a skirt and holds a ritual water pot in his lower left hand. There is a flower incised in the palm of his other hand.
In his 1000-arm form, Avalokiteshvara has 8 arms as on the previous image and a circle of arms behind him with the hands doing the karana/tarjani mudra. There are some eyes in the palm of his hands and one of them usually holds a lotus.
On this sculpture, two of his hands hold a long celestial scarf which acts as a frame and one of his upper hands holds a flower.