Duo naga nak snake pendant necklace Thai real amulet Thailand talisman
Duo Nagas pendant Amulet
Pendant Size : 2.1 x 3.8 cm. (Approx.)
Rope Necklace Length : 60 cm. / 24 inches
** can put through head without to unhook **
Naga is the Sanskrit and Pali word for a deity or class of entity or being, taking the form of a very large snake - specifically the King Cobra, found in Hinduism and Buddhism. The use of the term naga is often ambiguous, as the word may also refer, in similar contexts, to one of several human tribes known as or nicknamed "Nagas"; to elephants; and to ordinary snakes, particularly the King Cobra and the Indian Cobra, the latter of which is still called nag in Hindi and other languages of India. A female naga is a nagi or nagini.
In the great epic Mahabharata, the depiction of Nagas tends toward the negative, and they are portrayed as the deserving victims of the snake sacrifice and of predation by the rapacious bird-man Garuda. The epic calls them "persecutors of all creatures", and tells us "the snakes were of virulent poison, great prowess and excess of strength, and ever bent on biting other creatures"
The epic frequently characterizes Nagas as having a mixture of human and serpent-like traits. Sometimes it characterizes them as having human traits at one time, and as having serpent-like traits at another. For example, the story of how the Naga prince Sesha came to hold the world on his head begins with a scene in which he appears as a dedicated human ascetic, "with knotted hair, clad in rags, and his flesh, skin, and sinews dried up owing to the hard penances he was practising." Brahman is pleased with Shesha, and entrusts him with the duty of carrying the world. At that point in the story, Shesha begins to exhibit the attributes of a serpent. He enters into a hole in the Earth and slithers all the way to bottom, where he then loads the Earth onto his head.
Enmity with Garuda
The great nemesis of the Nagas in the Mahabharata is the gigantic bird-man Garuda. Garuda and the Nagas began life as cousins. The sage Kasyapa had two wives, Kadru and Vinata, the former of whom desired many offspring, and the latter of whom desired few but powerful offspring. Each got her wish. Kadru laid 1000 eggs which hatched into snakes, and Vinata laid two, which hatched into the charioteer of Surya the sun god and Garuda. Through a foolish bet, Vinata became enslaved to her sister, and as a result Vinata's son Garuda was required to do the bidding of the snakes. Though compliant, he chafed and built up a grudge that he would never relinquish. When he asked the snakes what he would have to do in order to be released from his bondage, they told him he would have to bring them amrita, the elixir of immortality. Garuda stole the elixir from the gods and brought it to the serpents in fulfillment of their requirement, but through a ruse prevented them from partaking of it and achieving immortality. From that point onward, he regarded them as enemies and as food.
Traditions about nagas are also very common in all the Buddhist countries of Asia. In many countries, the naga concept has been merged with local traditions of large and intelligent serpents or dragons. In Tibet, the naga was equated with the klu (pronounced lu), spirits that dwell in lakes or underground streams and guard treasure. In China, the naga was equated with the lóng or Chinese dragon.
The Buddhist naga generally has the form of a large cobra-like snake, usually with a single head but sometimes with many. At least some of the nagas are capable of using magic powers to transform themselves into a human semblance. In Buddhist painting, the naga is sometimes portrayed as a human being with a snake or dragon extending over his head. One naga, in human form, attempted to become a monk; when telling it that such ordination was impossible, the Buddha told it how to ensure that it would be reborn a man, able to become a monk.
For Malay sailors, nagas are a type of dragon with many heads; in Thailand and Java, the naga is a wealthy underworld deity. In Laos they are beaked water serpents. Phaya Naga, Water Dragon, is a well-known dragon in Thailand. People in Thailand see it as a holy creature and worship it in the temple. It allegedly lives in Mekong river.
This Duo Nagas was made and blessed for Love attraction Power.
The Mantra of this item will bring love and affection to you. You will be success in attracting the one you love.For everyone who need to be sweet as a new married spout could use this Duo Nagas to steam up your Love .
The additional power is directly for Life Protection. Since Naga in Buddhism believe is the Guardian of Buddha.
Magicain Monk of Wat KhoNornTemple in Nonthaburee province of Thailand created and blessed this amulet for using as
Love Attraction & Life Protection Amulet.
It will make a fantastic gift for someone special or for a collector of Asian antiques.Keep it in your house for Love Attraction & Life Protection Power.This is a fabulous collector's item indeed!
This Duo Phaya NaGas Amulet will bring you Luck, Good things will unexpectedly happen to you.It also make you success in anything you hope for.This Amulet will bring Prosperity and ensure success in human endeavors.
It is very rare and looks so beautiful.
It will be one of the best in your collection!!!!
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I sell only genuine antique Thai Amulets ,Pendants.
In this world economic crisis, if you have Thai antique Amulets with you. It will help to prevent any Bad things and protect you from Evil.
It also brings Luck, Wealth, Fortune and encourage you to fight any obstacle with a powerful help of Ancient Magic.
It's also Beautiful and very nice for your Antique collections too.
Thank you very much