Krishna Mandala Painting – Invoke Lord Krishna
AllHindus revere Lord Krishna’s teachings in the Bhagavad Gita, his eighth manifestation as Mahavishnu. According to legend, Lord Krishna’s existence heralded the beginning of the Kal yuga (also known as the current age) and the end of the Dvapara age.
Lord Krishna, a major character in Hinduism and one of the most well-known deities, is portrayed in a Krishna mandala painting, a classic type of Indian art. These paintings frequently serve as centers for meditation and prayer because of their complicated geometric patterns and vivid colors. They can be employed as a religious tool to invoke Lord Krishna and establish a spiritual connection. They are also regarded as lucky and bring good fortune into the house.
One of the most well-known Hindu gods, Lord Krishna, can be invoked in a number of different ways. Typical techniques include:
The Hare Krishna mantra is a potent and revered phrase that summons the power of Lord Krishna. The phrase is “Hare Rama, Hare Rama, Rama Rama, Hare Hare, Hare Krishna, Hare Rama, Krishna Krishna, Hare Hare.”
Krishna mandala paintings are frequently utilized as a focal point for meditation and prayer because, as previously indicated, they frequently have complicated geometric patterns and brilliant colors.
Offering devotion and prayers: Bhajans, the reading of the Bhagavad Gita and other holy writings, and puja (Hindu worship) ceremonies are all ways in which one might offer devotion and prayers to Lord Krishna.
Serving Lord Krishna through devotional service:
Brahma Muhurat, or between four and six in the morning, is the best time to recite the mantras. Take a bath and sit in front of a portrait of Lord Krishna or in deep meditation before doing anything. Count the beads on a tulsi mala as you recite the selected mantra 108 times. Rotate the rosary on your three fingers at the joint of the thumb and the ring, little, and middle fingers. Maintain the curled index finger.
The Bhagavad Gita, Lord Krishna’s eighth incarnation as Mahavishnu, is revered by all Hindus for its wisdom. It is said that Lord Krishna lived during the beginning of the Dvapara age and the conclusion of the Kal Yuga, also referred to as the current period.
Several accounts claim that His synonyms are mentioned in first-millennium BCE literature. Many of us visit numerous temples in an effort to connect with him and temporarily feel God’s union, while others seek his blessings. You can still win his approval and pacify him even if you are unable to get to his temples by saying these mantras.
The Artist – Pieter Weltevrede
Pieter Weltevrede – is a Master “Sacred-Artist” based out of the Nederlands. After a many years of guidance, under his guru Late Harish Johari a successful author, a gifted painter and sculptor, a lifetime scholar, an inspiring teacher, a splendid cook, an ayurvedic massage miracle, etc., Pieter embarked on his own journey amalgamating ancient Indian knowledge with his own western sensibilities evolving an art form that appeals to todays international audience. He has been practising his art form from the last 40 years now.
His original paintings are in water colours on silk with a wash-technique that gives them a very three-dimensional feel. The complexity and detail in his works are a super-human endeavour as he continues to live a mundane life travelling between the Western World and India.
Here, ‘Goddess Saraswati’ paintings are printed on coated matt paper.
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