His vase of longevity is missing but the position of the hands together with a bodhisattva appearance identifies him as Amitayus. He wears a low five-leaf crown, beaded jewellery, a lower garment worn loosely and decorated with an incised border. We saw a top knot on a Chinese-style Amitayus recently, this one has a double top knot.
A curiously disproportionate figure, with large shoulders that recall Mongolian works and an elongated torso that was fashionable in Tibet around the 17th century, adorned with a large necklace shaped like a breastplate.
Again, his hair arrangement includes a top knot, complemented by a flaming jewel finial.
The body shape and proportions of this figure, the shape of the fluttering scarf and the design of the jewellery are normally associated with the 18th century. The deity is seated on an embroidered cushion with Kirtimukha at the front, on a throne supported by two lions and ritual vases, decorated with a couple of figures at the front: one half kneeling and half crouching and brandishing a sword (possibly a form of Achala?) and the other seated.