Kurukulla is a red-clad goddess with four arms, with a bow and arrow made of flowers in one pair of hands and a hook and noose made of flowers in the other. She performs a Dakini dance and smashes the asura Rahu (the one who devours the sun). Kurukulla is also known as the Red Tara or Tarodbhava Kurukulla, which translates as “the Kurukulla who arises from Tara.” Kurukulla is sixteen years old, according to the writings, since sixteen is the optimum number for perfection, four times four. Because of her magical role of enchantment and seduction, her face is lovely, and her figure is voluptuous and alluring, as well as red.
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Buddhist Gods main description
Buddhist Gods The Buddhist pantheon comprises hundreds of Gods and Goddesses. They are intended to illustrate the multiple aspects of enlightenment, including its wrathful and furious sides, as well as its peaceful and beneficial aspects. In Mahayana Buddhism, gods, goddesses, and other spiritual beings play a much bigger role than in Theravada Buddhism. They symbolize the energies, forces, and entities that surround and fill human life. They also mirror the human spirit's deeper depths, reflecting attributes that can be awakened through spiritual practice. Voluptuous tree spirits, maternal nurturers, elevated knowledge figures, benevolent healers, potent protectors, cosmic mothers of liberation, and dancing female Buddhas are all part of the pantheon. Childbirth, agriculture, fortune, longevity, art, music, knowledge, love, magic, and occult rituals are all overseen by gods, goddesses, and other spiritual beings. Some of them protect against diseases, snakebites, demons, curses, untimely death, and all other fatal dangers. There are also gods, goddesses, and other spiritual beings that aid practitioners in their quest for knowledge, mental cleansing, higher rebirth, and complete spiritual enlightenment.