Here you would see the depiction of green Tara in dark theme, thangka. Green Tara might be considered one of the earliest feminists in Buddhism. As she did not conform to the gender binary.
Artist has given more importance to green and blue colours that beautifully encapsulates the beauty of green Tara. With the colour of her skin and the grandeur of her jewellery, she is illustrated as a remarkably gorgeous human being in visual art. The goddess's thin, long-proportioned torso is depicted in a dusky azure blue hue, which contrasts well with the psychic caliginous colours. The painting method is exceedingly polished, the colourant is flat and thin, and there is just a slight emphasis on the linear outline. The innovative merging of the traditional iconographical setting with the colour scheme brilliantly captures the mysterious and intriguing aspect of Green Tara in the medium of painting.
Born from the compassionate tear of Avalokiteshvara. She is represented here sitting on lotus eight peattled lotus flower. Traditionally she is visualised here as a young girl, having a mischievous and playful nature. The full-blown sixteen lotus promises relief from pain at all hours of the day and night. tara's right hand is extended in a limitless gesture of offering, of bestowing sublime realisations. This is referred to as varada mudra. In each palm, green Tara holds the stem of an utpala flower. Her left-hand holds a lotus, which represents purity and power. The thangka of Green Tara would fuel you with compassion. As she is the embodiment of true love and kindness.
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