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centuriespast:

Fudo
Japan, Koyasan Temple
19th Century
Statue of Fudo, one of the Myo-o (Knowledge Kings), sits in the midst of fire symbolizing invulnerability. Also known as the immovable one, he is a part of a fierce class of protective deities who form an important category in Shingon art. Often depicted holding a lasso and vajra hilted sword, the statue was secured by Maxwell Sommerville from Koyasan Temple in Wakayama Prefecture, Japan. He wears a metal and bead necklace and sits on a stylized rock formation. His sword is missing. 
Penn Museum

centuriespast:

Fudo

Japan, Koyasan Temple

19th Century

Statue of Fudo, one of the Myo-o (Knowledge Kings), sits in the midst of fire symbolizing invulnerability. Also known as the immovable one, he is a part of a fierce class of protective deities who form an important category in Shingon art. Often depicted holding a lasso and vajra hilted sword, the statue was secured by Maxwell Sommerville from Koyasan Temple in Wakayama Prefecture, Japan. He wears a metal and bead necklace and sits on a stylized rock formation. His sword is missing. 

Penn Museum

(via ohashitakashi)

graphonaute:

Playground - See full project here

(via amiamic)

bambimagazine:

Issue XMartin RondeauCharlotte with Dulcedo Model Management

bambimagazine:

Issue X
Martin Rondeau
Charlotte with Dulcedo Model Management

(via amiamic)

yoimachi:

有村架純

yoimachi:

有村架純

hagihagihagire:

高円寺

(Source: riandawes0me, via mur-yuzi)

centuriespast:

Fudo
Japan, Koyasan Temple
19th Century
Statue of Fudo, one of the Myo-o (Knowledge Kings), sits in the midst of fire symbolizing invulnerability. Also known as the immovable one, he is a part of a fierce class of protective deities who form an important category in Shingon art. Often depicted holding a lasso and vajra hilted sword, the statue was secured by Maxwell Sommerville from Koyasan Temple in Wakayama Prefecture, Japan. He wears a metal and bead necklace and sits on a stylized rock formation. His sword is missing. 
Penn Museum

centuriespast:

Fudo

Japan, Koyasan Temple

19th Century

Statue of Fudo, one of the Myo-o (Knowledge Kings), sits in the midst of fire symbolizing invulnerability. Also known as the immovable one, he is a part of a fierce class of protective deities who form an important category in Shingon art. Often depicted holding a lasso and vajra hilted sword, the statue was secured by Maxwell Sommerville from Koyasan Temple in Wakayama Prefecture, Japan. He wears a metal and bead necklace and sits on a stylized rock formation. His sword is missing. 

Penn Museum

(via ohashitakashi)

graphonaute:

Playground - See full project here

(via amiamic)

bambimagazine:

Issue XMartin RondeauCharlotte with Dulcedo Model Management

bambimagazine:

Issue X
Martin Rondeau
Charlotte with Dulcedo Model Management

(via amiamic)

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