Avalokiteshvara wears a skirt-like lower garment with an apron-like belt with a beaded edge.
His sash, tightly drawn across the chest, is decorated with a chased floral motif. His five-leaf crown has a simplified Kirtimukha design at the front, large rosettes, flowing ribbons, and discreet stone inlay. There is a small lotus embossed in the palm of his left hand, held in the gesture for bestowing refuge. Two metal loops, on the forearm and arm, once fastened the stem of a lotus, so we are looking at his padmapani form.
The right hand, displaying the gesture of supreme generosity, also has an embossed lotus.
Another padmapani with a skirt-like lower garment and a sash across his chest.
This padmapani wears a short Pala-style festooned belt with lotus-bud pendants over his two-tiered garment.
This looks like a copy of a 16th century sculpture at the Pacific Asia Museum (published in a previous post and reproduced below for comparison) but without cold gold on the face and with the lotus base. There is no doubt that this is Avalokiteshvara because there is a large effigy of Amitabha on his head. He holds a roundish object in his left hand, possibly a jewel (rare but not unknown among his attributes).
Both wear a two-tiered skirt-like lower garment, held in place with an apron-like belt, and a small shawl or scarf over their shoulders.