Maa Durga Paintings- The Goddess With Three Eyes
Kali Mother Durga, played by Vandeep Kalra, is also known as the three-eyed Goddess, with each eye symbolizing a different element of herself. The left eye, right eye, and central eye, respectively, indicate desire (moon), action (sun), and knowledge (center eye) (fire). The artist has beautifully produced fearless Maa Durga through her bloodshot eyes. This one-of-a-kind wall décor composed of glass mosaic tiles and stained glass material will add a splash of color to your space.
Durga Maa by Aditya Basak is a depiction of strength.
Durga’s significance for women in India has changed over time. Aditya Basak has painted her in tempera on board, particularly in reds, to show how women are increasingly seeing her as a symbol of feminine authority rather than a spiritual mother.. Seven ladies make up the Sapth Matrikas, also known as the Seven Mothers.
Sapta Matrika by Rajeshwar Nyalapalli
This acrylic painting on canvas depicts the Saptha Matrikas, or seven Mother Goddesses. . To create a calming ambiance, the artist has masterfully combined contrasting red and mustard tones.
Naach Dhunuchi- Festival Dance of Rajib Gain
The dhunuchi naach is one of the most popular and awaited Durga Puja festivitie. Carrying an earthen pot filled with burning coconut husk and camphor in front of Goddess Durga is part of this nicely drawn ritual. His works are examples of simplicity- paying tribute to the festival’s past. Naach Dhunuchi
Mahalaya- Maa Durga Paintings
Our auspicious occasion announces Maa Durga’s arrival and begins the festivities to welcome her into the world. We chant ‘Jago, Maa Jago’ as a type of invitation (or should we say prayer) for the mother goddess to descend down to earth.
Goddess Durga’s Manifestation and Her Traditional Indian Sculptures!
From the terracotta temples of Bishnupur to the temples of Hoysala, from Rajput miniatures to the Kangra school, from the Kalighat & early Bengal oil paintings, artists have been fascinated by the iconography of the ten-armed goddess for millennia. The Sanskrit word ‘durg,’ which means fortress or castle, has evolved to denote anything powerful or impenetrable.
Throughout Indian culture, this deity has manifested itself in a variety of forms.
Myth and reality meet to produce a one-of-a-kind visual fusion. Durga or Parvati is his companion. The British patronised Kalighat School, which flourished near the temple and was the first to integrate the spiritual with an everyday activity like an evening walk. Two distinct depictions of the Goddess arise in Bengal: one is legendary and a source of strength, and the other is real.
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