Vasudhara holds in her left hands the Prajnaparamita sutra, a sheaf of rice grain, a long-life vase. Her upper right hand does a gesture related to music. She wears a five-leaf crown with upward flowing ribbons. Long braids of black hair fall over her shoulders.
The middle one holds a bunch of gems and the lower one does the tarjani mudra. Her lower garment is richly decorated with a stippled motif and rosettes.
Instead of a bunch of gems she may hold raining jewels in her middle right hand, as above.
This Vasudhara wears a stone-inlaid crown derived from the earlier one-panel Kirtimukha design. On each side we can see how her hair is rolled up except for a couple of undulated strands. Her lower garment is decorated with a stippled floral motif.
With different jewellery and headdress but the same attributes in the same hands.
When her middle right hand doesn’t hold raining jewels it normally holds a bunch of gemstones. The above looks almost the same as the sheaf of rice grain on the other side. There is a half-vajra finial on her head.
The above has a three-panel crown, with a Kirtimukha design at the front, decorated with fan-shaped bows.
The five-leaf pointed crown and chignon topped with a finial (half-vajra in this case), along with the rich gilding and profusion of clear gemstones point to the early Malla period. Her broken upper arm would have been doing the gesture to accompany music. There is a small oval object in her lower right hand, possibly a gem.
On this sculpture, there are three small gems in the palm of her right hand.