This buddha, with fleshy fingers and toes, wears a transparent garment which covers one shoulder only – and no piece of cloth folded over it. The arms are placed in such a way that, seen from the front, the sculpture has a triangular shape.
Again, a plain sanghati with no extremity resting on the left shoulder.
This buddha is seated on a Pala-style lotus base. The waist of his undergarment shows through his transparent robe, below a punched navel. One end of the sanghati is placed over the left shoulder.
On this sculpture, the robe has a broad hem and across the left forearm, two features which are unusual for this period but quite common on later Tibetan works.
This type of lotus base with fat apple-like petals is often associated (rightly or wrongly) with Western Tibet. There is a small vajra sceptre in front of the buddha.
Not long ago, we saw a very similar copper sculpture of a buddha with no vajra sceptre in front of him, labelled Akshobhya. This one is made of brass, he has silver-inlaid eyes and urna, copper-inlaid lips and hem.