Lord Jagannath with Dashavataras Pattachitra Hand Painting | Brown Floral Border
Lord Jagannath with Dashavataras Pattachitra Hand Painting | Brown Floral Border
Lord Jagannath with Dashavataras Pattachitra Hand Painting | Brown Floral Border
Lord Jagannath with Dashavataras Pattachitra Hand Painting | Brown Floral Border
Lord Jagannath with Dashavataras Pattachitra Hand Painting | Brown Floral Border
Lord Jagannath with Dashavataras Pattachitra Hand Painting | Brown Floral Border

Lord Jagannath with Dashavataras Pattachitra Hand Painting | Brown Floral Border

Hand-painted by an adept Pattachitra artist | 30 in x 13 in

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Product Description

Lord Jagannath - Worshipped as 'The Lord of The Universe' in India, and across the globe - With Lord Hanuman, Garuda Dev and ten avatars of Lord Vishnu

Lord Jagannath is an abstract representation of Shri Krishna, the eight avatar of Lord Vishnu. And Shri Jagannath-dham Puri is considered as the eternal abode of Lord Krishna with His brother Balabhadra and His sister Subhadra. This is the only temple where Lord Krishna is worshipped with His siblings.

This painting is an auspicious Pattachitra made by an authentic artist from Bhubaneswar, Odisha. It depicts the beautiful and unique idols of Lord Jagannath in black colored face, Lord Balabhadra in white and Devi Subhadra in yellow colored face. The icons of the sanctum are very unusual as they are incomplete wooden carvings, which is very distinct from how other Hindu deities are traditionally made perfect. And the same idols are made as a beautiful illustration in this piece of art.

+ Lord Jagannath is dressed in yellow, with large, enticing round eyes and no eyelids. He is having His iconic weapon i.e. Sudarshan chakra in His one hand and there is  another auspicious icon associated with Lord Vishnu i.e. a conch in His other hand.
+ The idols of Lord Balabhadra and  Devi Subhadra are clothed in colorful dresses and have oval eyes, which is another distinct feature from Lord Jagannath. Lord Balabhadra has been associated with farming and thus His weapons include a plough and a club. The idol of Devi Subhadra lacks both the limbs; but still looks so beautiful in deep red dress.
+ Interestingly, the Sudarshana Chakra in the form of a wooden pillar, unlike its usual circular chakra form, can be seen beside Lord Jagannath. There is also a beautiful carved platform which seats the Lord with His siblings, within lovely blue floral border.
+ Lord Hanuman (the avatar of Lord Shiva, a chiranjivi or immortal and the ideal devotee and companion of Lord Rama) and Garuda Dev ('bird vahana' or mount of Lord Vishnu) are shown on either sides of the sanctum with folded hands in devotion and reverence.

Lord Jagannath is the most compassionate and generous God for  His devotees and thus the most beloved! Every year, there is a Rath Yatra procession in the city of Puri attended by lakhs of devotees, wherein Lord Jagannath is brought outside the temple with His siblings on chariot, which is then pulled by His devotees all along the Yatra. Similar festivities are celebrated by His countless devotees around the world.

Dashavataras or ten avatars or incarnations of Lord Vishnu, are also depicted on the top, in the following order:
  1. Matsya or fish avatar is considered as the first of Vishnu's primary incarnation, who rescued the first man Manu from heavy and raging torrent of rain.
  2. Kurma or tortoise avatar is the second avatar of Lord Vishnu, and is associated with the Samudra Manthana or the churning of the Ocean of Milk.
  3. Varaha is the wild boar avatar of Vishnuji, who killed Hiranyaksha. As per the legend, Hiranyaksha stole the Earth and hid her in the primordial ocean, then Varaha killed the asura, and rescued the Earth or Bhudevi, lifting it on His tusks, and placed it back in the universe.
  4. Narasimha is the man-lion avatar of Lord Vishnu. This form of Vishnuji is described as the God of Destruction at the time of Mahapralaya or the dissolution of the universe. He also killed Hiranyakashipu, the elder brother of Hiranyaksha ,and protected His dearest devotee Prahlada from his torments and restored dharma again.
  5. Vamana or the dwarf avatar of Lord Vishnu, incarnated as the son of Aditi and sage Kashyapa on the request of devtas to restore Indra to power, after he lost to the asura king Bali. So as a dwarf Lord, he once attended the ritual sacrifices conducted by Bali, and there he requested him only 3 steps of land to build a fire-altar, and when he granted His wish, he grew in size and in 3 strides encompassed all of existence and beyond and thus restored power to Indra and the asura Bali was banished to the netherworld.
  6. Parashurama is the sixth avatar, also referred to as 'Rama with an axe'. He is one of the Chiranjivis or immortals, who will appear at the end of the Kali Yuga to be the guru of Vishnu's tenth Kalki avatar.
  7. Rama, the seventh avatar of Vishnu, killed the demon-king Ravana to establish dharma and end evil. He also exemplified through his life, the ideal conduct of a man and how he should lead his life fulfilling his duties, social responsibilities in a righteous manner.
  8. Krishna, the eight avatar of Lord Vishnu, is also considered as the purna avatar or full-incarnation. Lord Jagannath is the very representation of this avatar of the Lord. Few consider Lord Balarama as the eighth avatar, while  others describe Him as the incarnation of Adi Shesha, the serpent associated with Lord Vishnu.
  9. Buddha is considered as the ninth avatar of Lord Vishnu and as 'the Enlightened One'.
  10. Kalki, the prophesied tenth incarnation Lord Vishnu, riding a white horse with a fiery sword, who will appear in the end of Kali Yuga at the the time of the cyclic Mahapralaya or dissolution of the universe, to end the unrighteousness and guide into the new Satya Yuga.
  • This painting or chitra is painted on a silk cloth, which lends durability and gives longevity to the painting.
  • It is a beautiful 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 Indication Tag by the Govt. of India.

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

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La Indicación Geográfica o IG en resumen, es una etiqueta asignada por el Gobierno de la India, como un reconocimiento de propiedad intelectual sobre productos y procesos naturales o industriales, y habilidades tradicionales que están asociadas exclusivamente con un lugar de origen en particular.

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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