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Hi!! I am Jethwarp : I love to express my-self by way of user-box..
"I believe man only lives once, solive life a king-sized".
Happened to be on Wikipedia by chance way back in September, 2009 and felt like editing some article, which I felt were poorly sourced. So I created an account. Ever since, have been hooked on to Wikipedia. I may not be Wikiholic but nevertheless addicted to it.
Dear Jethwarp, thank you for all your contributions to Wikipedia, especially your creation of the article about the Multan Sun Temple. You are making a difference here! Keep up the good work! With regards, AnupamTalk 04:10, 12 June 2014 (UTC)
The Writer's Barnstar
I have watched your edits to the KGK page over the last two years, and have seen your edits, your reversions, your work.
I admire the way you have grown as a Wikiepdia editor since I first met you on here all those years ago! You deserve a reward for all your hard work, and those times when you must have thought everyone was against you.
Well done, you are a true Wikipedian :¬) Chaosdruid (talk) 16:47, 5 January 2015 (UTC)
The Barnstar of Diligence
This is for your relentless efforts in propagating Bengal related articles ! Al-minar (talk) 03:53, 23 October 2015 (UTC)
The Goddesses Kali at Kalight Temple, Kolkata - The present idol of touchstone was created by two saints - Brahmananda Giri and Atmaram Giri. Three huge eyes, long protruding tongue made of gold and four hands, which all are made of gold too. Two of these hands holding a scimitar and a severed head of the Asura - Shumbha. The other two hands are in the abhaya and varada mudras or blessings. She is depicted with her feet over the chest of his husband Lord Shiva. It is believed to be one of the 51 shakti peethas and where one of the toes of Sati fell, which is preserved in a silver box under the idol.
11th Century sculpture of the ten-armed Chamunda, seated on a corpse, wearing a necklace of severed heads.
The awe inspiring 8th century stone statue of Goddess Chamunda, in which she appears to penetrate the manifest world through this sculpture of grey-black chlorite stone. She is chiseled with her most readily recognizable features - eyes sunken into the socket, sagging breasts and skeletal body. The figure, with third-eye, sunken belly and navel raised, veins defined over the course of her entire body, no teeth, heavily hanging earlobes and snake-entwined arms – one of which holds in its long hand a severed human head, which she grasps with finger nails that come to a point. In her other arm she holds a kapala at the level of her heart, symbolizing it is filled with blood, which she is about to drink. She is garlanded with skulls, wears ouroboric anklets, and is seated on a corpse with her right foot on the ground and her left leg bent at the knee, foot turned, its sole to the sky. Her hair is aflame, flying upwards, wrapped symbolized as if wearing a triangular crown, which is held in place by a snake-band tiara, the center of which bears a skull.
Street Lights in Kolkata during Durga Pujo festivities.
In this sculpture the fierce form of Shiva - Bhairava is portrayed with five heads and five pairs of arms that hold warlike attributes including sword, shield, bow & arrow, snake, skull, trishula and others. He dances upon the body of his consort Shakti, who directs her cosmic energy symbolised as a cone of flames upwards to energize him.
A majestic Bhairava idol at Kathmandu. Here also he is depicted in dancing form, six armed with a sword, trishula, shield, a severed head and a kapala. He is wearing a garland of skulls and head dress or crown, which is also adored with skull, face and jewels. He is depicted as carrying a naked body or corpse over his back, which is held by his two arms. The three eyes of deity are wide and protuding, teeth are marked and visible, hanging earlobles. The sun, the moon are depicted on upper side with her consort shakti right above her head shown as holding the encircling flame or aura around him.