Avalokiteshvara in his padmapani form stands on a lotus over a plinth, his right hand in the fear-allaying gesture, the other holding the stem of a (broken) lotus flower, his hair tied in a fan shape, an effigy of Amitabha at the front. He has an antelope skin over his left shoulder, no crown or jewellery. His lower garment is much shorter on one side and decorated with an incised geometrical pattern.
On this example, the flaming halo behind him is topped with a finial and flowing ribbons.
The bodhisattva has a diamond incised in the palm of his hand with a lotus at the centre, an antelope skin knotted across his chest, an effigy of Amitabha in his headdress.
He wears a dhoti shorter on one side and decorated with an incised and stippled motif, a beaded belt and a flat celestial scarf.
This fine example, once belonging to a West Tibetan prince, shows him adorned with a necklace, large floral earrings, some bangles, a foliate garland and a sash across his chest.
This figure (including its plain halo and low pedestal) is very similar to a Vajrasattva at the British Museum published recently and labelled 15th century Kashmir. The facial features and crown are reminiscent of West Tibetan or West Himalayan works from the 10th to the 12th century but the plain halo and garland point to a later date. The round object in the palm of his right hand may be a gem (but more likely an embossed lotus).
This one has a large buddha (Amitabha) in his headdress.