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Antiquated Brass Trinket Box with 8 Auspicious Objects

Antiquated Brass Trinket Box with 8 Auspicious Objects
Antiquated Brass Trinket Box with 8 Auspicious Objects Antiquated Brass Trinket Box with 8 Auspicious Objects Antiquated Brass Trinket Box with 8 Auspicious Objects Antiquated Brass Trinket Box with 8 Auspicious Objects Antiquated Brass Trinket Box with 8 Auspicious Objects
US$129.88 US$89.88
SKU: SKU4017
Weight : 900.00g ( 1.98 lbs)
Dim: 4.75x3.5x3 in (12x9x7.5 cm)
Material: Brass

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This gorgeous trinket box is made of brass and has been treated to look beautifully aged and antiquated. It is empowered with the Eight Auspicious Objects polished to golden brass color. It can be used also as an incense burner. Ideal for Feng Shui enthusiasts who love to collect ornaments that look antique, but are not actually one as actual antique could have gathered energy from previous owners that may have gone stale and negative.

The West or Northwest sectors are of the Metal element, and so having a strong metal object like this trinket box here will strengthen its energy. According to Feng Shui Bagua theory, the West sector governs descendant luck while the Northwest helps one to gain support from influential people, as well as enhance the fortune of the family patriarch.

The Eight Auspicious Symbols, also known as Ashtamangala in Sanskrit, are a collection of lucky Buddhist icons, which make an appearance on many types of Buddhist artefacts, such as textiles, objects and paintings. It is said that each symbol on its own is a representation of a sole feature of Buddhist teachings; when they are all shown together, their powers become stronger and multiply. They have become globally accepted as general symbols of good fortune.

The Eight Auspicious Symbols are a parasol, a pair of golden fish, the great treasure vase, a lotus, the right-turning conch shell, the endless knot, the banner of victory and the wheel of dharma. Although these icons originate from Indian mythology, they have become well-known and widely used in Tibetan Buddhism. Below is a list of what each symbol stands for.

Parasol (Chattra)/ Canopy : Many cultures have adapted the use of a parasol, due to its protective nature, as it is an icon of preventing suffering in the realms of men, gods, and in future lives. The use for the parasol symbol in Feng Shui is to represent a rich career and satisfaction in all areas of business life, especially new ventures and assessments.

Golden Fish (Suvarnamatsya): These two fish together represent harmony, happiness, fertility and recovery. Traditionally, in China, the fish symbolize unity and loyalty. The golden fish are also placed in the homes of rich families, to stimulate wealth corners and bring an abundance of wealth and fortune.

Treasure Vase (Kalasha): The treasure vase is a very useful icon, symbolizing an abundance in material possessions, long life and prosperity. It has always been an icon related to the idea of “inexhaustible treasures”. The treasure vase is also known to summon harmony and unity to the area surrounding it.

Lotus (Padma): The lotus is also a symbol of both mental and spiritual purity. This beautiful flower is a symbol of the blossoming of wholly decent deeds, resulting in purification of the body and mind. In Feng Shui, the lotus is used to attract joy, love luck and continuous social growth.

Conch Shell (Sankha): In Feng Shui, those who are searching for networking in business, to create ties for import and export, should make use of the conch shell. In addition to this, it will help to create prosperity from global awareness of your business ventures, and will create reputation and fame luck in the south.

Endless Knot (Shrivasta): This “magical lucky knot” is seen as a symbol of a smooth and simple life, one that is free of disease, problems, pain and suffering. It is often given to couples upon marriage, representing a perseverant love and romance that will keep their marriage solid. The endless knot or mystic knot is the unsurpassed symbol of protection in Period 8.

Victory Banner (Dhvaja): In Feng Shui, the victory banner is a symbol of the victory that one achieves, whether it be over one’s own body or someone else’s, to overcome obstacles and negative energy. In addition, this banner is also a representation of the total triumph of the Buddhist Doctrine over all other malevolent and malicious forces.

Wheel (Dharmachakra): In Feng Shui, the wheel is an icon of surmounting the shortcomings of mankind, some of which are ignorance, greed and temper – these are different sources from which suffering originates. Therefore, the wheel is used to obtain spiritual escalation, poise and better perception.

 

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