Beautiful Pattachitra Painting of Lord Krishna Playing Flute With Gopikas
Closer view of Krishna sitting on the elephant playing mesmerizing tune on Flute
Beautifully painted trees in this Pattachitra Painting
Gopikas filled with ecstasy and the Supreme bliss surrounding Krishna in this Pattachitra Painting
Closer look at the pond and the Border motif of the Pattachitra Painting
Back side of the canvas in this Pattachitra Painting
Full view of the Krishna playing the flute in this beautiful Pattachitra Painting

Pattachitra Painting of Lord Krishna Playing Flute With Gopikas

Mesmerizing Krishna Painting | Hand-painted by a Pattachitra artist | 19.2 in x 12.8 in

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Product Description

Murali means 'flute' and dhara means 'to hold' and thus Lord Krishna is lovingly named Muralidhara i.e. one who holds flute. The Flute is His favourite and He always keeps it with Him. This painting symbolizes that one must become devoid of desires with no crookedness as is the straight and hollow flute in order to let the sublime sweet Love of God flow through it.

This painting shows Lord Krishna sitting on the elephant in the midst of the nature playing the mesmerizing tune that captivates all beings.

The gopikas or the cowherd maidens of Gokulam were always filled with prema and bhakti for Lord Krishna and considered Him as their companion and the most precious treasure. The ecstasy and the Supreme bliss they derived from merely seeking Krishna, they did not get from any other source. Unmindful of the world, upon hearing the sound of Krishna's flute, they sneak away from their households and families to the forest to dance with their Lord which was like a plunge in the Ocean of Bliss.

  • This painting is a detailed handmade artwork by an authentic artist of Odisha.
  • The Indian states of West Bengal and Odisha have their own style of painting Pattachitras & differ in their use of motifs and each style has been accorded Geographical Indicator Tag by the Govt. of India.

* The finer the artwork is, the more value it adds to the painting.

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Geographical Indication or GI in short, is a tag allocated by the Government of India, as a recognition of intellectual property on natural or industrial products and processes, and traditional skills that are exclusively associated with a particular place of origin.

The GI tag ensures that none other than those registered as authorised creators are allowed to use the popular product name. 

GI tag gives assurance about the Authenticity, Quality and Distinctiveness of the GI-tagged Product.

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Pattachitra Paintings

GI Tagged - Yes

Pattachitra, one of the oldest folk art traditions of India, is still practised in Odisha and West Bengal.

Pattachitra is a Sanskrit word derived from patta, meaning canvas or cloth or palm leaf; and chitra, meaning picture. This style of hand-painting was originated in Odisha in 12th century BC, i.e. more than 3000 years ago, and it started when Odiya painters or patuas started drawing paintings as temple offerings.

Pattachitra's theme mostly revolves around Hindu deities and various mythological stories associated with them. These are drawn using rich, colorful & creative motifs in well-defined poses.

In earlier times, artists themselves used to prepare the canvas for their artwork and make colors from shells, dyes, turmeric root, organic lac, minerals, etc. Nowadays, they use high quality artist grade professional colors available in the market.

Historically, this art style was done by only men, but now women and even young girls are also taking up this art form and creating beautiful art pieces.

Laxmi Meher is one such woman artist from BolangirTown in Odisha. She has won State Award from Chief Minister of Odisha in 1990 for her proficiency and dedication towards the art form. And later she also won Master Craftsman National Award from the President of India in 2005.

Interestingly, pattachitra is as old as new! And since last few decades, it has gained interest, appreciation and buyers from across the globe. Read more

Image Credits: Laxmi Meher | CC BY-SA 4.0, Lord Jagannath Pattachitra Wall Painting | CC BY-SA 4.0