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Paintings > Hindu > Devi's Victory
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Devi's Victory

Devi's Victory

Devi's Victory

Sold Out (Can be backordered)

Water Color On Paper
Artist Kailash Raj

7.0" X 9.5"
Item Code:
$250.00   Shipping Free - 4 to 6 days
This item can be back ordered
Time required to recreate this artwork: 10 to 12 weeks
Advance to be paid now (% of product value): 20%
Balance to be paid once product is ready: 80%
The amount to be tendered as advance to back order this artwork: $50.00
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  • Lord Vishnu's dwarf avatar is named Vamana. Lord Krishna (who is a Vishnu-Avatar) has a partial expansion named Balaram (who serves as His brother in Krishna Lila). Varahi has the head of a boar, not a hippopotamus. She is the feminine form of Varaha, an incarnation of Vishnu who saved the Vedas and the world from destruction. And, the cobra-turbaned 'goddess' is actually Lord Shiva's feminine form (Shivani) who came to help Durga (all of the gods took the form of goddesses in order to help Durga Devi, b/c Mahisha was granted a boon that no one but a woman could kill him).
    by Om Sri Maha Kalikayei Namaha on 9th Jul 2008
  • Further on Mahadevi as the Egyptian war goddess Mut. I would like to point out here that the common perception that the cult of the goddess as Dravidian rather than immigrant with the otherwise patriarchal deities of the great tradition is wrong. Durga may be popular in the south and east of India, but as Mahadevi she definitely comes from the west.
    by ian ison on 24th Apr 2005
  • My apologies re the misidentification of the central top goddess (with a parasol) as Parvati. She is, of course, Vamani, the shakti of Vishnu's dwarf avatar, aka Bala-Ram. Bala's Egyptian equivalent would appear to be the popular dwarf god Bes, who appears to have been a tribal borrowing. His leonine features were said to scare demons and he became a door guardian. As such, he may equate to the Hindu lintel guard Kirrtimukha. As a semi-lion in a doorway, it is also possible to see aspects of Narasimha in him. Another interesting Egyptian borrowing would appear to be Varahi. In Egypt, the hippopotamus goddess Taueret is her equivalent, and we can make more sense of Varaha's dive to the bottom of the cosmic ocean to rescue the Earth in this unexpected form.
    by ian ison on 24th Apr 2005
  • The rise under the pharaoh Seti of the Bembite triad of Amun, Mut and Khons paralleled the great expansion of his empire far to the east, probably first introducing these deities and their theology into the Indian sub-continent via Mesopotamia.
    Mut was the protective mother but also a war goddess. Also, the Bembite theology imperialised all other deities by declaring them embodiments of Amun, Mut or Khons. Thus we can see that Mahadevi as the Hindu form of Mut absorbed the shakti goddess powers as she subsumed the goddesses within her persona.
    Here we see the shakti goddesses R to L - Lakshmi, Indrani, Parvati(?), Varahi, Narasimhi (the Egyptian Sekhmet), Kaumari riding her bustard, Sati, Matsyi, Sita and a cobra-turbaned goddess - possibly Parvati.
    by Ian Ison on 24th Apr 2005
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