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Lord Radha Krishna Synthetic Marble Idol

 10,820 [inc. GST]

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Buy Radha Krishna  Description: An idol of synthetic marble with pleasant colours. Beautiful facing of Radhe – Krishna and beautiful jewellery and design on clothings. Idol giving a feeling of real marble. No chemicals to be used on idol including duplicate Asthagandha. Idol comes in regular carton box with bubble packing. Height (inch) : 26 Width (inch)  : 15 Note: There can be variation in sizes and weight by few units.


Krishna (/ˈkrɪʃnə/; Sanskrit: कृष्ण, Kṛṣṇa in IAST, pronounced [ˈkr̩ʂɳə]) is the god of compassion, tenderness and love in Hinduism.[1][2] He is one of the most widely revered and popular Indian divinities, worshipped as the eighth incarnation of the Hindu god Vishnu and as Svayam Bhagavan (supreme god) in his own right.[7][8] Krishna’s birthday is celebrated every year by Hindus on Janmashtami according to the lunisolar Hindu calendar, which falls in late August or early September of the Gregorian calendar.[9] Krishna is also known by numerous names, such as Govinda, Mukunda, Madhusudhana, Vasudeva and Makhan chor in affection. His iconography shows him in different stages of his life, such as an infant eating butter; a young boy playing a flute; a young man with Radha or surrounded by women devotees; or as a friendly charioteer giving counsel to Arjuna.[10] The anecdotes and narratives of Krishna’s life are generally titled as Krishna Leela. He is a central character in the Bhagavata Purana, the Bhagavad Gita, and is mentioned in many Hindu philosophical, theological and mythological texts.[11] They portray him in various perspectives: a god-child, a prankster, a model lover, a divine hero, and as the Supreme Power.[12] The synonyms of Krishna have been traced to 1st millennium BCE literature.[13] Worship of Krishna as Svayam Bhagavan, sometimes referred to as Krishnaism, arose in the Middle Ages in the context of the Bhakti movement.[14] Krishna-related literature has inspired numerous performance arts such as Bharatnatyam, Kathakali, Kuchipudi, Odissi, and Manipuri dance.[15][16][17] He is a pan-Hindu god, but particularly revered in some locations such as Vrindavan in Uttar Pradesh, Jagannatha in Odisha, Mayapur in West Bengal,[18] Dwarka and Junagadh in Gujarat, Pandharpur in Maharashtra, Udupi in Karnataka, and Nathdwara in Rajasthan.[19] Since the 1960s, the worship of Krishna has also spread to the Western world and to Africa largely due to the International Society for Krishna Consciousness (ISKCON).[20] Source:  


Radha (IAST: Rādhā), also called Radhika, Radharani, and Radhe, is a Hindu goddess popular in the Vaishnavism tradition. She is a milkmaid (gopi), the lover and the most represented companion of the Hindu god Krishna in the medieval era texts.[2][3] She is also a part of Shaktism – the Hindu goddess tradition, and considered an avatar of Lakshmi.[4][5] Radha is worshipped in some regions of India, particularly by Vaishnavas in West Bengal, Assam, Manipur and Odisha. Elsewhere, she is revered in the Nimbarka Sampradaya and movements linked to Chaitanya Mahaprabhu and Chandidas.[6][7] Radha is considered a metaphor for soul, her longing for Krishna theologically seen as a symbolism for the longing for spirituality and the divine.[8] She has inspired numerous literary works,[6] her Rasa lila with Krishna continue to inspire performance arts.[9] Source:

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