Brass Kirtimukha Prabhavali
Kirtimukha (Sanskrit: कीर्तिमुख ,kīrtimukha, also kīrttimukha, a bahuvrihi compound translating to "glorious face") is the name of a swallowing fierce monster face with huge fangs, and gaping mouth, very common in the iconography of Hindu temple architecture in India and Southeast Asia, and often also found in Buddhist architecture. In Southeast Asia it is often referred to as Kala, and in China it is known as the taotie, meaning (Monster of Greed).
The Prabhāvali (प्रभावलि) represents something similar to the prabhāmaṇḍala; the former is, however, a ring of light that surrounds the whole person of a god, while the latter is a circular halo that is shown close to the head. The Prabhāvali is an ornamental circular or oval ring, with a number of jvālās (or “protruding tongues of flame”
This ornamental Prabhavalibrass arch popularly acknowledged as ""PRABHAVALI" is used to hold behind moolavar in all our Hindu Temple's.it could additionally be used as a wall accessory or wall hanging. Prabhavali or the ornamental arch located across the icons of the of deities at temples and domestic shrines.
The product might have slight irregularities in color, design and moulding as its thoroughly handcrafted by artisans.
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