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Beautiful Drip Fountain Porcelain Standing Quan Yin Statues with Dragons - 3 sizes

SKU: 14-9028PorclDrpFountQYStandDragons
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  • Description

Beautiful Porcelain Quan Yin standing amongst 3 Dragons feeding them from the Vase of Life. This is a "Drip Fountain" meaning you can fill the base with water, turn the fountain upside down to let the water run into the top of the statue. When you sit the statue back upright water will drip from the Vase into the mouths of the Dragons for a few days. These are exquisite and delicate looking fine porcelain statues. We have 4 sizes measuring about 12 inches, 14 inches, 16" inches and 26" tall. Select the size you want when you order. The 14, 16 and 26 inch tall statues have high shipping costs because of their size. Please contact me for a quote and i will send you an invoice.


Quan Yin's name is a translation of the Sanskrit name of her chief progenitor which is Avalokitesvara, also known as Avalokita.  In its proper form it is Kuanshih Yin, which means "She who harkens to the cries of the world."

For centuries, Kuan Yin has epitomized the great ideal of Mahayana Buddhism in her role as "bodhisattva (Chinese "p'u-sa)--literally "a being of Bodhi, or enlightenment," who is destined to become a Buddha but has foregone the bliss of Nirvana with a vow to save all children of God.

In Chinese art, Guanyin is often depicted either alone or standing atop a dragon, accompanied by a white cockatoo and flanked by two children or two warriors.  The two children are her acolytes who came to her when she was meditating at Mount Putuo. The girl is called Longnü and the boy Shancai.   The two warriors are the historical general Guan Yufrom the late Han dynasty and the bodhisattva Skanda, who appears in the Chinese classical novel Fengshen Yanyi.  The Buddhist tradition also displays Guanyin, or other Buddhas and bodhisattvas, flanked with the above-mentioned warriors, but as bodhisattvas who protect the temple and the faith itself.

Quan Yin carries the Goddess and Divine Mother aspect of Buddhism.  The same Goddess and Divine energy carried by the Virgin Mary in Christianity.  In the Egyptian mysteries it is carried by Isis.  In Hinduism it is carried by Shakti, wife of Vishnu, by Parvarti, wife of Shiva, by Radha, wife of Krishna, and by Sita, wife of Rama.

In Korea, Japan, and China she is called Quan Yin.  She is a celestial bodhisattva and an ascended master.  One of her jobs in the celestial spheres is to sit on the board of the Lord of Karma.

Buddhist mythology tells of Avalokitesvara's being born from a ray of light that sprang from Amitabha Buddha's right eye.  He immediately said, "Om Mane Padme Hum".  This is one of the mantras by which he can be invoked in Buddhist tradition.

Avalokitesvara came to be known by most Tibetans as Buddha's earthly representation and as chief guardian of the dharma (doctrine) until the advent of Maitreya Buddha.

Avalokitesvara and Quan Yin are embodiments of compassion.

She is roughly equivalent to Green Tara in Tibetan Buddhism.

In Tibetan Buddhism Quan Yin is seen in her male form as Avalokitesvara.   Some feel that the current Dali Lama is an incarnation of Avalokitesvara.  It is thought that the female form of Avalokitesvara, Quan Yin, originated in the twelfth or thirteenth century in both China and Japan.

Quan Yin is one of the most universally beloved of deities in the Buddhist tradition.  Also known as Kuan Yin, Quan'Am (Vietnam), Kannon (Japan), and Kanin (Bali), she is the embodiment of compassionate loving kindness.  As the Bodhisattva of Compassion, she hears the cries of all beings.  Quan Yin enjoys a strong resonance with the Christian Mary, the Mother of Jesus, and the Tibetan goddess Tara.

In many images she is depicted carrying the pearls of illumination.  Often Quan Yin is shown pouring a stream of healing water, the "Water of Life," from a small vase.  With this water devotees and all living things are blessed with physical and spiritual peace.  She holds a sheaf of ripe rice or a bowl of rice seed as a metaphor for fertility and sustenance.  The dragon, an ancient symbol for high spirituality, wisdom, strength, and divine powers of transformation, is a common motif found in combination with the Goddess of Mercy.




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