A Dancing girl, India, Deccan, Golconda, ca. 1700

artemisdreaming: A Dancing girl, India, Deccan, Golconda, circa Sotheby’s

Indian miniature detail no info

Head of A Young Woman, Among Flowering Stems 17 century, Mughal Dynasty, India

Krishna and Radha in a Pavilion at night. 18th C. Pahari, India style painting. Gardner’s Art Through the Ages

HINDU PAINTING: Krishna and Radha in a Pavilion is an Indian painting depicting the two Hindu deities Krishna and Radha engaged in sexual intercourse.

Temple Strut with a Tree Goddess (Shalabhanjika)12th–13th century Nepal (Kathmandu Valley)

Temple Strut with a Tree Goddess (Shalabhanjika) century Nepal (Kathmandu Valley)

Love. Kamashastra. Tantra. Kamasutra

Lord Krishna and Radha in the sublime pleasure gardens of Vrndabana, with its calm and cool atmosphere, and the blossoming flowers. (KRSNA BOOK, by BG Sharma

Makhan in an enchanted garden, embraced by an ifrit dated 1648,  from Bukhara, with possible influences from Mughal painting. Based on Nizami’s Khamsa  or "five poems" of Nizami Ganjavi, a 12th-C. Persian poet, which was created for the Mughal Emperor Akbar in the early 1590s by a number of artists and a single scribe working at the Mughal court, very probably in Akbar's new capital of Lahore in North India, now in Pakistan.

Makhan in an enchanted garden, embraced by an ifrit. Illustration from an illuminated manuscript of Nizami’s Khamsa. Central Asia, dated by an anonymous artist from Bukhara, with possible influences from Mughal painting.

The Wheel of Bliss Mandala (detail). Paramasukha and Chakrasamvara in divine embrace is the union of great bliss and emptiness, which are one and the same essence. Tibetan Tangka, Gouache on cotton. late 15th-early16th C.  Private Collection

Paramasukha—Chakrasamvara (detail) Tangka, Gouache on cotton Tibet, late century Courtesy: Robert Hatfield Ellsworth Private Collection Photo: Kaz Tsuruta

"Basohli Paintings evolved in the 17th and 18th centuries as a distinctive style of painting fusing Hindu mythology, Mughal miniature techniques, and the folk art of the local hills. The painting style derives its name from the place of its origin—the hill town of Basohli. . . in the state of Jammu & Kashmir."

"Basohli Paintings evolved in the and centuries as a distinctive style of painting fusing Hindu mythology, Mughal miniature tec.


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