"Coleridge is not known to have ever seen Ajanta but in his words reverberates the same mystique as one experiences when visiting Ajanta....imagery at times was closer to flesh rather than spirit....Even the figure of the monk Mahajanaka has been modeled much on sensuous lines.Ajanta sculptures reveal a conscious attempt at capturing the grace, sublimity and spirituality....Ajanta sculptures are mostly reliefs. The Mahayana variation of Buddhism promoted polytheism in Buddhism and with it the cult of worshipping Bodhisattvas emerged with an irresistible appeal. Endowed with humanistic qualities and spirit of self sacrifice, Bodhisattvas comprised more popular theme of Ajanta sculptures. As much significant is the presence of the child-eating evil spirited-goddess Hariti with a child in her lap. Most magnificent and glaring aspect of Ajanta is its mural art, which been the fountain-head of the entire painting tradition in India."
Mata Parvati and Her Little Lord Ganesha
Water Color Painting on Paper Artist: Kailash Raj 9.8 inch X 12.6 inch
Madhubani Painting on Hand Made Paper Treated with Cow Dung Folk Painting from the Village of Madhubani (Bihar) Artist: Goluji 20.00 inches X 28.00 inches
King Jahangir, The Fearless Falconer
Miniature Painting on Paper Artist Kailash Raj 6.5\" x 9.5\"
Guru Har Rai, The Seventh Sikh Guru. (February 28th 1644 6th October 1661)
Water Color On Paper 5.0 inches X 6.7 inches
Batik Painting On Cotton Fabric 72.0 inch x 58.0 inch
Mandala: Godna Style
Madhubani Painting on Hand Made Paper
Folk Painting from the Village of Madhubani (Bihar)
Artist: Bhola 20.5 inches x 28.5 inches