The main deity in yoga tantra, Chakrasamvara has many forms, with 1 or 4 heads, 2 or 12 hands, but always two legs, usually standing on two victims.
Following the Luipa tradition, on this sculpture Vajrayogini has both legs around Chakrasamvara’s waist. They are adorned with bone jewellery studded with turquoise, a garland of severed heads for him, a garland of skulls for her. In Tibet, the 12-hand form of this deity normally holds a vajra sceptre and a bell in his main hands and the hide of an elephant in his upper hands. When depicted with his consort he holds a ritual staff, a skull cup, a noose, Brahma’s head (missing here), a drum, an axe, a knife and a vajra on a stick (or a trident) in the other hands. The consort holds a flaying knife and a skull cup.
The two victims are Kalaratri and Bhairava (ego and ignorance).
A distinctive feature of Chakrasamvara is the visvajra and a crescent moon in his headdress.