The Indian adept is seated in a relaxed manner on a cushion covered with an antelope skin, atop a single lotus base. He wears a loin cloth and a thin celestial scarf, bone jewellery, and a small tiara. There is a vajra sceptre in his right hand, the left one makes the gesture of teaching/debate.
We saw another sculpture of Avadhutipa with the same hand position on HAR. The above wears nothing but a loin cloth, complemented by a sacred cord and large earrings.
Like Damarupa, this mahasiddha holds a drum in his right hand, but he holds a vajra bell in his left hand instead of a skull cup. The antelope skin is placed with the head of the animal facing the viewer, as is often the case.
The salute gesture with the right hand is specific to this Indian adept. He is seated at ease on a large cushion covered with an antelope skin, holding a large object, possibly a manuscript, in his left hand.
Virupa seated with his right knee raised, leaning on his left hand while the right one is in the air to stop the course of the Sun, adorned with jewellery and a cross-belt. There is a skull cup filled with blood between his feet.
Virupa seated with his left knee and his right hand raised, holding a skull cup before his heart. There is an antelope skin stretched across the Yongle-style lotus base, the head of the animal hanging on one side as on the first sculpture. He wears Chinese-style floral earrings, a floral tiara, a garland of flowers, and various items of jewellery.
A similar depiction on a different type of lotus base.