The following sculptures are at the Lamayuru monastery temple (Senge Lakhang), which was built around the 11th century. Unless otherwise stated the photos are by Kishore Tukral, published on http://www.evaleestudio.com/2013/12/05/charmed-at-lamayuru-monastery-senge-lhakhang/
The age of the sculptures is unknown, some of them appear to have been repainted recently. They display Chinese-style draping (ample dhoti with soft pleating, large shawl that covers the arms) associated with the 15th-16th century onwards.
Detail of, Amitabha/Amitayus, with a red body, both hands in the meditation gesture.
An inner and an outer flaming halo is sculpted around the buddhas.
Detail of the garuda at the top of Vairocana’s throne.
Naropa, at the back, is seated on a tiger or leopard skin and holds a skull cup in his left hand. The unidentified lama is seated on a tiger or leopard skin and holds a skull cup in his right hand. Milarepa is next to him. If this is Taktsang Repa Ngawang Gyatso, he lived from 1574 to 1651, which situates these three sculptures around the 17th century at the earliest. Considering that the temple was destroyed at the beginning of the 19th century then rebuilt, these and the following may have been commissioned for the occasion (or later).
Maitreya does the ‘turning the wheel of the Law’ gesture with his hands.
White Tara, with a third eye on her forehead and an eye in the palm of her hands and the sole of her feet, displaying the gesture of supreme generosity with her right hand and bestowing refuge with the other.
Amitayus holds a long-life vase in both hands.
Vajradhara holds a vajra sceptre and a vajra bell in his hands crossed over his heart.
According to the Achi Association the temple at Kanji and the paintings inside it are approximately 700 years old. Unfortunately, there is no information as to the age of the sculptures (see https://www.achiassociation.org/fileadmin/Downloads/Flyer-AA-2016.pdf).
Avalokiteshvara, flanked by Green Tara on his left and the main medicine buddha on his right.
Avalokiteshvara appears in his popular Shadakshari Lokeshvara form, with rosary and lotus in his upper hands. The arch painted on the wall behind him deity depicts birds and kinnaras on each side and a garuda holding a snake in its beak and hands at the top.
Bhaisajyaguru is identified by his blue body and the way his right thumb and forefinger are folded to hold an arura fruit while his left hand does the meditation gesture.
The gesture to bestow refuge with her left hand is usually associated with White Tara. Instead of displaying supreme generosity with the other hand, she does a similar gesture but upside down.