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Mahabharata – Krishna entering Dwarka£ 145.00 – £ 580.00 BUY
After His travelling around Bharata Varsa Lord Krishna was routinely coming back to his Kingdom of Dwarka. This painting is a tribute of love to Him manifested in the faces and actions of his citizens. Krishna is named also known as Bhagavan, the One that has all transcendental qualities like beauty, power, strength, wealth, fame and compassion.
Here the return of Lord Krishna aroused enthusiasm and joy in the whole city. You can see that all social classes of the Varna-Ashram Dharma are present on the scene, and despite the differences everyone was present. Everyone showing their love and admiration to their Lord. This is to testify the all including society of that time. The three-quarter composition gives the scene a very wide, almost stereoscopic view.
Mahabharata – Parthasarathi£ 155.00 – £ 755.00 BUY
This is the very heart of Mahabharata, this is the moment that decides how the game will be played. This is the very moment upon which the entire Mahabharata has been written.
The majestic chariot enters the battlefield of Kurukshetra, where the armies are lined up, ready to clash. In these circumstances, Krishna reveals to his friend and devotee Arjuna the secret of Vedic knowledge. The fundamentals of wisdom are conveyed, as he speaks of truth and deception, illusion and reality, virtue, passion and ignorance. The deeper aspects of the psyche, the transcendental nature of the self, the relationship with the Godhead and with other living beings, all come to light very clearly in this dialogue whispered in front of the two armies, and recorded in the Bhagavad Gita (the song of God), one of the primary texts of mankind’s spiritual history.
Mahabharata – The Choice£ 160.00 – £ 790.00 BUY
It is the eve of the great battle of Kurukshetra, when the whole Mahabharata epic is about to be resolved. Sitting on His bed, Krishna announces that He is not going to side with either opponent. He leaves them the choice as to whether to incorporate his powerful personal army into their ranks, or to have Him alone, unarmed and in a secondary role.
Duryodhana, chief of the Kurus, has no hesitation in picking Krishna’s army, where as the Panadavas only desire was to have their dear friend Govinda, Krishna on their side. They are fully convinced that His mere presence on their side will ensure them final victory.
So it is, that Krishna accepts the humble role of driver of Arjuna’s chariot, and thus comes to be known as Parthasarathi.
Mahabharata – The Universal Form – Vishva Rupa£ 165.00 – £ 640.00 BUY
In two moments of the Mahabharata Lord Krishna showed the Vishva Rupa revealing his Divine Nature as Vishnu, the Supreme God. In this painting the artist tries to elaborate His first performance of the so called Universal Form. It is a complex vision explained in an entire chapter of the Bhagavad Gita. The Supreme Being expands in infinite dimensions and entities. The immensity of the universe and the complexity of its constituents are impossible to understand in full. The resulting unusual perception is a network of chaotic and apocalyptic elements, viewed from multiple angels and unusual perspectives as Lord Krishna manifests His Universal Form for the first time.
Mahabharata – Virat Roop£ 1,200.00 BUY
This is the second time Krishna manifests the Virat Roop, but it is at the most important time in the Mahabharata. The Speech of the Bhagavad Gita, is the moment Krishna comes out from the role of Arjuna’s best friend and reveals Himself as the Supreme God Vishnu with all this expansions and that the circumstances of the war was pure illusion, Maya. Arjuna learned that his grief was useless, it was useless to lament. ”Just accept your duty and fight!”.
When Lord Krishna manifests His Universal Form, the world is no longer the same place, the dimensional planes are confused and one becomes lost in amazement. The secure perimeter of the frame contains and holds back the inconceivable universal form, soothing our fears and leaving us in awe.