Avalokiteshvara is shown here with an unusual one-panel crown with a scroll design and a (missing) cabochon at the centre, his chignon topped with a finial, adorned with stone-inlaid jewellery (the gems also missing), holding the long stem of a lotus flower with his left hand and a small oval object in the palm of his (rather large) right hand. His dhoti, slightly shorter on one side and pleated at the front, is enhanced by a sash across the hips (rather lower down, in fact) and knotted to one side. His body is elegantly swaying to one side.
This sculpture depicts him with a thin and straight trunk, long arms and hardly any hips, standing on a double-lotus base with broad petals, adorned with a three-leaf crown with a small effigy of Amitabha at the front, large floral earrings, beaded jewellery, foliate armbands and a sacred thread. Both the lower garment and the sash are decorated with an incised pattern.
This well-preserved and richly-gilt figure also has an effigy of Amitabha at the front of his three-leaf crown, which identifies him as Avalokiteshvara. His lower garment is a lot shorter on one side and complemented by an ornate belt and a sash. The right hand displays the varada mudra, the other probably held a long-stemmed lotus.