On this version of his one-head and eight-hand form, the deity holds a manuscript, a trident, a vajra and a water pot in his left hands. There is a rosary and a noose (pasha) in his upper right hands, the remaining two do the abhaya and the varada mudra. He wears a five-leaf crown, bodhisattva jewellery, a long dhoti pleated at the front and a broad sash placed low down.
The absence of profuse gilding and stone inlay also situates this sculpture towards the 14th century. There is a manuscript, a trident, possibly a lotus, and a vajra in his left hands, same as before with the right hands. The dhoti is abundantly pleated on the sides and at the front, with the lower extremities forming three sharp points at ankle level.
This gilt and stone-inlaid work portrays him with his head slightly tilted, his hair pulled into a tall chignon topped with a finial, wearing a dhoti with a stone-inlaid hem, probably holding the same (missing) attributes on the right. His top left hand holds a manuscript, the lower ones hold a bow and a pot of water. In his eight-hand form Amoghapasha Lokeshvara usually holds a tridandi ( a trident made of three lotus stalks) in his left hand. It is therefore likely to be the missing object on that side.
This is the one-head and six-hand form, with a manuscript, possibly a vajra, a pot of water in his left hands, a noose and a (missing) rosary in his right hands, the lower one extended in the varada mudra.