Wrapped in a tiger skin dhoti and standing on snakes, Vajrapani holds a vajra in his right hand and does the tarjani mudra with the other, adorned with stone-inlaid jewellery and a thin scarf.
On this other richly gilt sculpture, he wears a leopard skin dhoti and has another animal skin over his back, the head dangling under his right arm. There is a buddha in his headdress.
On this rare piece, he wears a tiger skin dhoti and an elephant hide stretched across his back. His hair is fastened with a snake and topped with a large half vajra. He does the karana mudra upside down with his left hand.
He wears the 8 snake ornaments. His three eyes are bulging and his upper fangs bite his lower lip. He has no goatee or beard.
What looks like a celestial scarf from the front is a halo fastened to his shoulders.
This small Nepalese-style Vajrapani, wears a crown and jewellery once inlaid with stones and some unusual earrings (but no snakes or garland). He does the karana mudra with his left hand.
This more recent brass figure has no gilding or pigments but his crown and jewellery are decorated with coral, turquoise and lapis lazuli cabochons.
He has snake bracelets and anklets and a long snake unfastened across his chest.