Tashi Dhargyal: Preserve Tibetan Art
I want to sincerely thank everyone who had contributed thus far, the success of this is so encouraging, seeing how many people want to help preserve Tibetan art and make this large thangka a reality. I’ve realized many of you have not seen the actual gold that I use, so here it is. In four days, we have raised over $2200 towards the gold for the thanbhochi. Please join us! https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/802150782/20-foot-tibetan-buddhist-scroll-painting

I want to sincerely thank everyone who had contributed thus far, the success of this is so encouraging, seeing how many people want to help preserve Tibetan art and make this large thangka a reality.

I’ve realized many of you have not seen the actual gold that I use, so here it is. In four days, we have raised over $2200 towards the gold for the thanbhochi. Please join us!
https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/802150782/20-foot-tibetan-buddhist-scroll-painting

In our first three days on kickstarter, we have raised over $750! 
We wanted to keep the momentum going, so we’ve made an effortless way for our supporters to share in our mission.
The image above is perfectly sized for Facebook page ‘cover images’ and we welcome you making this yours!  You can caption the image with this message:
A GOLDEN opportunity to be a part of the thanbhochi’s creation and to bring blessings… this two story thangka by Tibetan master Tashi Dhargyal represents the four schools of Tibetan Buddhism and the 17 Nalanda Masters. We are asking you to join us on Kickstarter in raising $6,000 for the pure 24k gold that will be used to adorn offerings on this thangka. PLEASE JOIN US AND SHARE! 
https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/802150782/20-foot-tibetan-buddhist-scroll-painting
Thank you so much!
Tashi

In our first three days on kickstarter, we have raised over $750! 

We wanted to keep the momentum going, so we’ve made an effortless way for our supporters to share in our mission.

The image above is perfectly sized for Facebook page ‘cover images’ and we welcome you making this yours!  You can caption the image with this message:

A GOLDEN opportunity to be a part of the thanbhochi’s creation and to bring blessings… this two story thangka by Tibetan master Tashi Dhargyal represents the four schools of Tibetan Buddhism and the 17 Nalanda Masters. We are asking you to join us on Kickstarter in raising $6,000 for the pure 24k gold that will be used to adorn offerings on this thangka. PLEASE JOIN US AND SHARE! 
https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/802150782/20-foot-tibetan-buddhist-scroll-painting

Thank you so much!

Tashi

A GOLDEN opportunity to be a part of the thanbhochi’s creation and to bring blessings…  this two story thangka by Tibetan master Tashi Dhargyal represents the four schools of Tibetan Buddhism and the 17 Nalanda Masters.  We are asking you to join us on Kickstarter in raising $6,000 for the pure 24k gold that will be used to adorn offerings on this thangka. PLEASE JOIN US AND SHARE!

#garuda detail at #tibetangallery #tibetanart

#garuda detail at #tibetangallery #tibetanart

Mani stone walk by Tashi Dhargyal

Mani stone walk by Tashi Dhargyal

 Mañjuśrī (Tib. འཇམ་དཔལ་དབྱངས།) is a bodhisattva associated with transcendent wisdom (Skt. prajñā) in Mahāyāna Buddhism. In Esoteric Buddhism he is also taken as a meditational deity. The Sanskrit name Mañjuśrī can be translated as “Gentle Glory”

 Mañjuśrī (Tib. འཇམ་དཔལ་དབྱངས།) is a bodhisattva associated with transcendent wisdom (Skt. prajñā) in Mahāyāna Buddhism. In Esoteric Buddhism he is also taken as a meditational deity. The Sanskrit name Mañjuśrī can be translated as “Gentle Glory”

#Manhushri in the #thanbhochi at #tibetangallery

#Manhushri in the #thanbhochi at #tibetangallery

Haribhadra (Tib. སེང་གེ་བཟང་པོ་, Senge Zangpo) (late 8th C.) was a great pandita and master of the prajnaparamita teachings. He received instructions directly from Maitreya and composed the Sphutartha, which is the most celebrated commentary on Maitreya’s Abhisamayalankara. Taranatha says he was a disciple of Shantarakshita. He was a teacher of Buddhajñanapada.

Haribhadra (Tib. སེང་གེ་བཟང་པོ་, Senge Zangpo) (late 8th C.) was a great pandita and master of the prajnaparamita teachings. He received instructions directly from Maitreya and composed the Sphutartha, which is the most celebrated commentary on Maitreya’s Abhisamayalankara. Taranatha says he was a disciple of Shantarakshita. He was a teacher of Buddhajñanapada.

Mongyelputra (Tib. མོའུ་འགལ་བུ།) was one of the Śākyamuni Buddha’s closest disciples. A contemporary of famous arhats such as Subhūti, Śāriputra, and Mahākāśyapa, he is considered the second of the Buddha’s two foremost disciples (foremost in supernatural powers), together with Śāriputra. He was born in a Brahmin[2] family of Kolita.

Mongyelputra (Tib. མོའུ་འགལ་བུ།) was one of the Śākyamuni Buddha’s closest disciples. A contemporary of famous arhats such as Subhūti, Śāriputra, and Mahākāśyapa, he is considered the second of the Buddha’s two foremost disciples (foremost in supernatural powers), together with Śāriputra. He was born in a Brahmin[2] family of Kolita.

Atisha Dipamkara Shrijñana (Tib. ཨ་ཏི་ཤ་མར་མེ་མཛད་དཔལ་ཡེ་ཤེས་, Atisha Marmézé Pal Yeshé) (982-1054) was a great Indian master and scholar, and author of many texts including the Lamp for the Path of Awakening. One of the main teachers at the famous university of Vikramashila, he was also a strict follower of the monastic rule and was widely acclaimed for the purity of his teaching. He spent the last ten years of his life in Tibet, teaching and translating texts, and was instrumental in reinvigorating Buddhism there after a period of persecution. His disciples founded the Kadampa school.

Atisha Dipamkara Shrijñana (Tib. ཨ་ཏི་ཤ་མར་མེ་མཛད་དཔལ་ཡེ་ཤེས་, Atisha Marmézé Pal Yeshé) (982-1054) was a great Indian master and scholar, and author of many texts including the Lamp for the Path of Awakening. One of the main teachers at the famous university of Vikramashila, he was also a strict follower of the monastic rule and was widely acclaimed for the purity of his teaching. He spent the last ten years of his life in Tibet, teaching and translating texts, and was instrumental in reinvigorating Buddhism there after a period of persecution. His disciples founded the Kadampa school.