Maitreya, in his bodhisattva form, holds the stem of a flower supporting a pot of water in his left hand (the fingers held in the kartari mudra) and does the gesture of generosity with the other (varada mudra).
There is a triangular flower, possibly a blue lotus, fastened to his right shoulder.
On this Pala-revival style work (with clearly different body proportions and a different type of pedestal) he does the same gestures and has the same attributes. His dhoti is decorated with a floral pattern and held in place with a festooned belt adorned with a flower.
This richly gilt and gem-inlaid figure is identified as Maitreya thanks to the small pot of water in the vegetation he holds to his right.
This one, on the other hand, has an antelope skin on his shoulder and does the vitarka mudra with his right hand. His double chignon is sometimes seen on Mongolian and Chinese sculptures too. The round hips and skirt-like cloth, the belt with pendants, the flat celestial scarf forming a loop around his elbow and the facial features all indicate a Chinese influence.