Bhairava


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Bhairava

(m), Bhairav (f) terrible forms of Shiva and spouse. [Hindu Myth.: Parrinder, 44]
See: Horror
References in periodicals archive ?
Fie brings a remarkable 12th-century sandstone carving of Bhairava from Rajasthan or Uttar Pradesh.
subsidiary shrines for Shiva and Bhairava, both excellent examples of
In addition, 16 transport service outlets will be opened in Illam, Biratnagar, Gaighat, Bardibas, Bharatpur, Gaur, Hetauda, Dumre, Tansen, Birendranagar, Bhairava, Bhalubang, Dadeldhura, Dipayal, and Sano Bharyang and Salla Ghari in Bhaktapur.
It references all body shapes, from the pot- bellied Ganesha to the deformed Kuber, from the snake goddess Nagadeva to Bhairava, who roams around cremation grounds," says Ahuja, who had only two years to design and conceptualise this show.
Entering the exhibition, the viewer is first visually engaged with a mask of Bhairava (sixteenth century), a fierce form of the Hindu god Siva, from the Nepal Connection (Fig.
134, an inscription installed in Pashupati courtyard dated NS 591, relating to the installation of an image of Bhairava, a golden flag post, and three golden finials on the temple.
In its most widely known meaning, the Sanskrit word khatvariga denotes the skull-adorned staff carried by Siva and commonly found in visual and literary representations of that deity, especially in representations of his particularly fearsome aspect known as Bhairava.
Its "Masterworks" exhibition, curated by Christian Luczanits, which will continue till December 31, 2012, is showing 13th century metal Shiva Parvati from Nepal and a 16th century gilt copper Bhairava.
For instance, the Vijnana Bhairava Tantra, a dialog between Shiva and his lover, Shakti, has long enjoyed a large following in the West and offers teachings in applied linguistics, Indian style, and revealing how to locate the fruit of all knowledge and relationship that resides lovingly within the luminous tissues of even one phoneme.
Specific topics include the erotic ascetic and the religio-historical sublime, comparing self and other in Mughal India, possession and protection in tantric Bhairava cults, and gender and identity in Kutiyattam Sanskrit drama.
ro pano [74] -- -- -- 75 AS155-1980 Unidentified rag natvo ro Raga pano 76 AS156-1980 Raga Bhairava rag bheru ko pano duha [77] -- -- -- 78 AS161-1980 Malasri Ragini rag sri duha 79 AS157-1980 Megha Raga rag meg[h] ko pano duha
These accounts relate that he is a nirmanakaya emanation of the cosmic Buddha Mahavajradhara, who manifested in the world in Saiva garb in order to subdue the Hindu deity Bhairava.