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Mayil Murugan - 8.5 x 6 Inches | Resin Statue/ Wooden Finish Peacock Murugar for Pooja

Original price Rs. 750.00 - Original price Rs. 750.00
Original price
Rs. 750.00
Rs. 750.00 - Rs. 750.00
Current price Rs. 750.00
SKU 6310522
Width Height Depth Weight

6 in

8.5 in

3 in

0.55 kg

Lord Murugan, also known as Kartikeya, Skanda, or Subramanian. He is the son of Lord Shiva and Parvati and is considered to be the God of War, Victory, and Wisdom. He is also commonly depicted holding a vel (a spear-like weapon) in his hand, which represents his wisdom and knowledge. He is regarded as a powerful and benevolent deity who protects his devotees from evil forces. Murugan is known as Mayil Murugan because he is always accompanied by a peacock.

Here are some of the uses of this product:

• Golu is a South Indian festival celebrated during the Hindu festival of Navaratri, featuring a set of steps decorated with Bommais dolls of various shapes and sizes. The Golu doll is not just a sight to behold; it's a storyteller too. It narrates tales of tradition and spirituality.
• Lord Murugan appears in the Golu dolls in a standing position with a peacock and holding Vel.
• Lord Murugar is worshipped as the embodiment of courage, strength, and protection.
• According to the legend, Lord Murugan and the demon Surapadma fought a fierce battle, resulting in the demon transforming into a huge, fiery mango tree. Lord Murugan split the tree into two halves, one half becoming His flag and the other half becoming a peacock, which became Murugan's vahana.
• Murugan is a traditional Kolu bommai, crafted with lightweight papermache. Each piece is meticulously made with a unique touch.
• This Murugan dassara doll will unquestionably emit a spiritual energy if you decorate your home for Navratri.
• Decorate your Kolu Padi with this unique collection of Golu bommai for this Navarathri from Giri.
• This golu bommai with a resin wooden finish is an excellent gift for festivals such as Navaratri, Diwali, and housewarmings.
• During Navaratri, people visit each other's homes to see the Golu display and offer prayers. It is considered an auspicious time to seek blessings from the Divine and to celebrate the victory of good over evil.