Among the various forms of Shri Devi the most frequently represented in portable sculpture is Magzor Gyalmo, the wrathful aspect of Sarasvati, who only has two arms. Her hair is decorated with a crescent moon, she has a sun disc on her navel, chews a miniature corpse, wields a vajra-tipped staff or club in her right hand and holds a skull cup at heart level in the other. She sits sideways on a kiang, using the hide of her dead son as a saddle, riding across a sea of blood. Her tiger skin loin cloth is held in place with snakes and the above example also wears a human hide on her back. She is adorned with a five-skull crown, a garland of severed heads and a silk scarf. Her attendants are Makaravaktra, the makara-headed dakini who leads her mount and Simhavaktra, the lion-headed dakini who follows behind.
Magzor Gyalmo has five magical weapons. On this sculpture we can see a tally stick attached to her belt and a bag of disease dangling from a snake at the back of her mount.
18th century, Tibet (or China?), Shrimati, gilt copper alloy, private collection, photo on Capriaquar
On these two Chinese-style works we can see a bundle of red curses and a pair of dice at the front, below her right foot, a ball of variegated wool at the back, fastened to a snake.
Dudsolma, a wrathful aspect of Lakshmi, has four arms. Known as Palden Lhamo in Tibetan, she is the patron of Lhasa and protectress of Tibet and the Dalai Lama. She usually holds a skull cup and a flaying knife , a kila or a spear in her main hands, a sword and another attribute in her upper hands. The latter may be a trident or a branch, but we have also seen a bow and an arrow, a scorpion or a second sword.