She stands on a victim with her left foot, holding a skull cup and a flaying knife. The snout of a female wild boar sticks out of her right temple. She wears a crown, bone apron, celestial scarf and jewellery richly inlaid with stones and coral, and a garland of severed heads. Her youthful face is painted with cold gold and her hair dyed with lapis lazuli powder.
The above has a more wrathful expression and wears a five-skull crown, a garland of severed heads, bone jewellery including floral earrings and a matching necklace, armbands and belt.
On this example, we can clearly see a sow’s head attached to hers. She carries a ritual staff against her left shoulder. Her upper fangs are biting her lower lip.
The style of the lotus that supports her right knee, the design of her necklace and belt and the stepped base are all 17th century circa elements. She treads on a large-size victim, a feature that seems proper to various forms of Vajravarahi made in Tibet, especially during the 17th and 18th century.
On this wooden sculpture she has a garland of fifty skulls (instead of freshly severed heads). She stands on the backside of a prostrate female figure likely to be Kalaratri, who represents the Ego.