The deity is seated with the right leg pendant, on a lotus base with large petals going upwards, holding the stem of a large lotus in his left hand, the right arm resting over the knee, the hand displaying the gesture of supreme generosity. He wears lotiform earrings, a short necklace and possibly bracelets. The aesthetics correspond to the Nepalese Licchavi period.
His right foot resting on a lotus attached to the base (with 2 rows of large round petals more often seen on 16th century works), another lotus to his right, he has an antelope skin over his left shoulder (knotted across his chest), an effigy of Amitabha on his crown, foliate and beaded jewellery, and wears a short dhoti decorated with a stippled floral motif.
This Pala-style sculpture depicts him with a low crown and tall braided chignon adorned with an image of Amitabha at the front and a flaming jewel finial.
He wears princely jewellery, a thin flowing celestial scarf…
and a lower garment richly decorated with small geometrical figures. There is a small lotus in the palm of his right hand.
This image marries the Nepalese Malla style with Tibetan facial features and a Chinese-style cross belt and belt. His dhoti is decorated with a floral pattern across the thighs and a matching flouncy hem.
Apart from the Swat-Valley style lotus pedestal, everything on this sculpture was created the 10th Karmapa, including the water flowing from the water pot, the latter often included in Gandharan images of this bodhisattva.
He wears a crown made of large floral roundels, a matching finial, large floral hoops, bulky beaded jewellery, a realistic antelope skin over his left shoulder, a long crinkle cloth dhoti. The back panel is decorated with flowers, foliage and two peacock hens.
This one holds his right hand in the fear-allaying gesture.