Probably a retinue figure, this angry personage with three eyes, red hair, a green body, wears a tiger skin loin cloth and a garland of flowers, his attributes are missing.
Dorje Legpa with one head, three eyes, two hands, riding a goat, wearing a silk cloak, a cane hat and felt boots. He has both arms stretched and wields a vajra sceptre in his right hand and a (missing) human heart in the other.
Monbuputra, the body aspect of Pehar, has one head, two hands, and rides a white lioness. He brandishes a vajra sceptre in his right hand and holds a danda staff (or a sabre) in the other.
Each with one head, three eyes, two hands, the couple stands in a dancing pose, one foot on a victim. She is naked and holds a flaying knife and a skull cup. Buddhakapala normally has four arms, the main hands holding a flaying knife and a skull cup, the upper arms holding a drum and a staff. The above holds a vajra sceptre and a skull cup. He wears the flayed skin of a human over his back.
This wratfhul form of Padmasambhava always holds a scorpion in his left hand and a vajra sceptre in the other, he stands on two victims and has the hide of an elephant on his back.
A semi-wrathful form of Vajrasattva, Vajravidarana may have three eyes and be semi-peaceful, holding a visvajra at heart level and a bell against his hip.
Bhairava is a wrathful male Hindu deity who regularly appears in Tibetan art as a victim representing the ego. He is often paired with his female counterpart, Kalaratri, who represents ignorance.