White parasal, two fish, Sankha, Dhvaja, Srivatsa, Kalasa, Padma, and Chamaru. The eight auspicious and glorious emblems.
These appear all together or singly as a frequent decorative motif in stone, wood, metal, and paintings. These are believed to represent the gifts given by celestial beings to Sakyamuni on his attainment of Enlightenment.
The white parasal protects one from evil desires. The two fish symbolizing beings rescued from the ocean of misery and earthly existence. Sankha, the white conch shell, symbolizes the blessedness of turning to the right and proclaim the glory of the saints by its humming sound. Dhvaja, the banner, signifies the victory of Buddhism. Srivasta, endless knot or mystic diagram, symbolizes the endless cycle of rebirth. Kalasa, the vase, represents treasury of all spiritual wealth and it also holds Amrita (the water elixir) and immortality of Padma symbolizes Purity. Chamaru, fly-whisk, symbolizes Tantric manifestations; it is made of yak tail attached to a silver staff; it is used during ritual recitation and fanning the deities during an auspicious religious ceremony.
These eight auspicious symbols are usually displayed during the performance of Vrata ceremonies, consecration of house and an elaborate fire sacrifice ceremony.
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