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Lakshmi Vishnu - "Painting of Garuda carrying Viṣṇu and his wife Lakshmi. The divine couple sit on a throne surrounded by a gilded metal frame. The golden-complexiones goddess of wealth, Lakshmi, carries a lotus in her right hand. Garuda's wings are painted in a wide range of brilliant colours. Behind stands a brahmin carrying a large oval standard.

Lakshmi Vishnu - "Painting of Garuda carrying Viṣṇu and his wife Lakshmi. The divine couple sit on a throne surrounded by a gilded metal frame. The golden-complexiones goddess of wealth, Lakshmi, carries a lotus in her right hand. Garuda's wings are painted in a wide range of brilliant colours. Behind stands a brahmin carrying a large oval standard.

The deity Garuḍa, crowned, winged and holding a lotus in his left hand.       Company School,      Tanjore Style  Date      1814 (circa).       Painted in Thanjavur

The deity Garuḍa, crowned, winged and holding a lotus in his left hand. Company School, Tanjore Style Date 1814 (circa). Painted in Thanjavur

Trichinopoly, India (probably, made)  Date: ca. 1825. Kurma, the man-tortoise, the second avatar of Vishnu, who came to recover the water of life from the Asuras. From a series of 100 drawings of Hindu deities created in South India.

Kurma (Painting)

Trichinopoly, India (probably, made) Date: ca. 1825. Kurma, the man-tortoise, the second avatar of Vishnu, who came to recover the water of life from the Asuras. From a series of 100 drawings of Hindu deities created in South India.

Painting. Ramayana. Hanuman carrying mountain, with caption. Water-colour on paper. Inscription.

Painting. Ramayana. Hanuman carrying mountain, with caption. Water-colour on paper. Inscription.

Opaque watercolour painting of Visnu’s sixth incarnation as Paraśurāma, (Rāma with the axe). The god, in pratyalidha, carries a parashu (axe) in his right hand and a bow in his left. A filled quiver is slung over his shoulder.

Opaque watercolour painting of Visnu’s sixth incarnation as Paraśurāma, (Rāma with the axe). The god, in pratyalidha, carries a parashu (axe) in his right hand and a bow in his left. A filled quiver is slung over his shoulder.

Viṣṇu as Venkatachalapati, the ‘Lord of the Venkata Hill’ (i.e. Tirumala), with his two consorts Alarmelumangai (also known as Padmavati) and Śrī , all of whom stand on separate stepped pedestals. The richly clad and bejewelled god stands in samabhanga, carrying the chakra (discus) in his upper right hand and the shankha (conch) in his upper left. Company School, Thanjavur 1830.

Viṣṇu as Venkatachalapati, the ‘Lord of the Venkata Hill’ (i.e. Tirumala), with his two consorts Alarmelumangai (also known as Padmavati) and Śrī , all of whom stand on separate stepped pedestals. The richly clad and bejewelled god stands in samabhanga, carrying the chakra (discus) in his upper right hand and the shankha (conch) in his upper left. Company School, Thanjavur 1830.

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