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Jōmon DogūJōmon Dogū
Jōmon DogūSuryaShakti
¥28,000

Dogū (meaning "clay figures") are small humanoid and animal figurines made during the late Jōmon period (14,000–400 BC) of prehistoric Japan.A Dogū come exclusively from the Jōmon period. By the Yayoi period, which followed the Jōmon period, Dogū were no longer made. There are various styles of Dogū, depending on exhumation area and time period. According to the National Museum of Japanese History, the total number found throughout Japan is approximately 15,000. Dogū were made across all of Japan, except Okinawa. Most of the Dogū have been found in eastern Japan and it is rare to find one in western Japan. The purpose of the Dogū remains unknown and should not be confused with the clay haniwa funerary objects of the Kofun period (250 – 538). wikipedia

Matrimandir - The Gold DiscMatrimandir - The Gold Disc
Matrimandir - The Gold DiscNot On Label
¥3,000
the gold disc of the Matrimandir in the center of Auroville. 4.5 x 4.5 cm
VastuVastu
VastuNot On Label
¥5,780
Three golden pyramids stacked on top of each other, an auspicious ornament known as Vastu in India. It is said that each apex of the pyramid gathers positive energy to improve health etc. and all other aspects of life, and that it is best to place the three pyramids separately.
SvastikaSvastika
SvastikaNot On Label
From ¥2,300

In Hindu and Buddhist cultures, the swastika is auspicious & a symbol of divinity and spirituality. On the holiday of Diwali, Hindu households commonly use the swastika in decorations. Swastikas are often depicted at completion ceremonies for buildings and machinery, and at safety prayers for new cars, to avoid disasters.

In Buddhism, the swastika is considered to symbolise the auspicious footprints of the Buddha. The left-facing swastika is often imprinted on the chest, feet or palms of Buddha images. It is an aniconic symbol for the Buddha in many parts of Asia and homologous with the dharma wheel. The shape symbolises eternal cycling, a theme found in the samsara doctrine of Buddhism. In Japan, it is commonly used as a symbol, emblem, or sign to indicate Buddhism and temples.

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5 x 5 cm
 7.5 x 7.5 cm 11 x 11 cm

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