She holds a flaying knife and skull cup, and is adorned with a skull crown, garland of severed heads and bone jewellery and apron. She stands on a victim who raises a knee. Presumably, the adornment in her headdress is the head of a sow, which identifies her as the Vajravarahi form of Vajrayogini.
In the absence of a sow’s head or snout in her headdress or on the right side of the face, we are looking at another form of Vajrayogini. A celestial scarf frames her head and swirls around her arms, a sash floats over her hips, some vegetation (probably lotuses) springs from the base. Her hair is fastened into a chignon topped with a finial.
On this more recent work Vajrayogini, surrounded with flames, steps on two victims (Kalaratri and Bhairava) and wears a Chinese-style cross belt.
She holds a rosary (not normally associated with her) in her right hand and raises a skull cup to her mouth, her head topped with a half-vajra. The ritual staff normally propped against her left shoulder is fastened to the back of her other shoulder. She wears a garland of skulls -instead of severed heads -, a festooned breast ornament and an adaptation of the traditional bone apron, plain armbands, bracelets and anklets. There are no victims under her feet, both touching the base.