This mahasiddha (or Tibetan teacher with a mahasiddha appearance) is seated on an antelope skin with his legs locked and holds a vajra sceptre in his right hand and a skull cup in the other. He wears the usual bone jewellery and spiral-shaped shell earrings.
Seated in a yogic posture, this adept with a wide gaze does the ‘turning the wheel of dharma’ gesture with his hands.
15th-16th century? (labelled 10th century), Tibet, Mahasiddha, bronze with traces of gilding, photo by Altair Auctions, on https://www.liveauctioneers.com/en-gb/item/53931713_tibetan-bronze-mahasiddha-statue
The left hand does a pointing gesture, the right hand probably held a vajra sceptre.
Like the famous Tibetan teacher Tsang Nyon Heruka, this mahasiddha (or Tibetan yogi with a mahasiddha appearance) has his hair gathered in a prominent bun.
Seated on a human hide, the above holds a skull cup in his left hand and probably had a vajra sceptre in the other. A vase of longevity is placed on a lotus attached to the base.
17th century, Himalayan region, mahasiddha, gilt metal, at the Rubin Museum of Art in New York (USA), photo on HAR https://www.himalayanart.org/items/65389
This gesture of salute is associated with Dampa Sangye but the sculpture has not been identified as such. He appears to be holding lotus buds in his left hand and there is a skull cup before him.