15th century, Tibet, unidentified, stone, Navin Kumar collection, item 70712 on Himalayan Art Resources.
A horse-rider in long silk garments, adorned with a five-skull crown, earrings and a necklace, his attributes missing from his hands, one of them possibly a lance.
16th-17th century (or later?), Tibet, Garwa Nagpo, gilt bronze, private collection, photo on liveauctioneers.
Dorje Legpa’s main attendant always rides a billy goat with twisted horns and he usually sits sideways with both arms stretched horizontally. He has the same appearance as other protectors often referred to as ‘damcan’: wrathful, with a third eye, bared fangs, orange hair, long silk garments covering both arms, riding boots and hat.
18th century, Tibet, Garwa Nagpo? (labelled ‘Dam-can’), gilt copper alloy, private collection, photo Bonhams
His cane hat is either flat or like a helmet. He holds a hammer in his right hand and some bellows in the other (missing from the above examples).
Circa 18th century, Eastern Tibet, dra-lha kye chigbu, gilt bronze with pigments, private collection, photo on Leonard Joel .
With the same appearance, the speech aspect of Pehar rides a mule sideways and holds a cane stick in his right hand and a sandalwood club in the other (also missing here). The above example is adorned with earrings and necklaces but goes bare feet.
18th century, Tibet, Mahapancaraja, gilt and polychrome copper alloy, private collection, photo on Tajan
Another of the five deities known as ‘the five great kings’ (mahapancaraja), Bihar Nagpo/bGya Byin is the mind aspect of Pehar. He rides an elephant and holds a (missing) spear (missing here) and a snare.
18th century, Tibet, unidentified male rider (labelled ‘Sri Devi’), bronze, private collection, photo on JJ Mathias
This fierce male figure on a horse, probably a retinue figure, wears boots, a tiger skin garment and another tiger skin on his back and over his head.
18th-19th century, Tibet or Mongolia, Tsangpa Karpo, bronze, private collection, photo on Leonard Joel
A late but rare sculpture of Tsangpa Karpo in his one-head and two-hand form, who normally rides his horse sideways. He wears boots and silk garments tied with a girdle from which a quiver is suspended, a skull crown and a conch shell finial on his head,has a sword in his right hand, a bowl of jewel in the left one and a lance with a silk banner in the crook of his left arm (missing here).