This Vajradhara is almost identical to three similar sculptures published in a previous post, one with a different necklace, one with stone inlay and a third with a different urna and very slightly different face, all attributed to Central Tibet and dated 15th to 16th century.
Made of non-gilt copper alloy, all four wear a crown with Kirtimukha on the front panel with more or less noticeable hands holding the vegetation that comes out of his mouth. They have a squarish face with silver-inlaid eyes and a small mouth, and wear a shawl that covers the shoulders and part of the back, forms a loop at elbow level and is stretched rigidly over their legs. Their loose dhoti covers part of the base.
The above has copper-inlaid lips, silver-inlaid eyes and stone-inlaid accessories (some cabochons are missing).
His lower garment is decorated with an incised and stippled floral motif. The loops of his shawl are shaped like flames.