Avalokiteshvara, in his padmapani form, has traces of cold gold on his face and blue pigment in his hair, indicating that the image was worshipped in Tibet. The image displays various elements which differ from Kashmiri standards, such as the absence of marked pectorals, a very thin waist, a sash across his chest, a broader and shorter halo.
The deity has an effigy of Amitabha in his headdress.
This bodhisattva has four hands in which he holds a trident, a lotus topped with a book and a water pot, the remaining one does the gesture of supreme generosity. He is adorned with a tripartite crown, jewellery and a celestial scarf with fluttering ends shaped like flowers.
Amoghapasha, in his one-head and six-hand form, stands on a lotus with thick petals shaped like hooves, a two-piece flaming mandorla behind him, a foliate garland around his neck.
One of his right hands does the gesture of generosity, the others hold a vajra and a vajra-handled hammer. One of his left hands is placed on his hip, the others hold a bell and a noose – his distinctive attribute (pasha). His eyes are inlaid with silver. His cruciform navel and lobed abdomen are typical of Kahmiri metal sculptures but one would expect marked pectorals and nipples. His facial features, with wide-open eyes and generous lips, are reminiscent of Tibetan art.