Little Canvas

Krishna Parivaar Plush Dolls

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  • Regular price Rs. 2,450.00
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Soft toys and children share an adorable bond. They become playmates and play a vital role in shaping a child’s moral and ethical compass. Children often get attached to their toys and prefer travelling the world with them.

Lord Krishna Parivaar Plush Dolls are perfect for open ended play for your little ones.Let's cuddle and snuggle with our kids , engage them in a story telling session about Lord Krishna and Balarama , introduce them to Indian mythology in a fun and learning manner with the dolls .

Lord Krishna is a major deity in hinduism. He is worshipped as the eighth avatar of Lord Vishnu and also as the Supreme god in his own right. He is the god of protection, compassion, tenderness, and love; and is one of the most popular and widely revered among Indian divinities. Krishna's birthday is celebrated every year by Hindus on Krishna Janmashtami.The anecdotes and narratives of Krishna's life are generally titled as Krishna Leela. He is a central character in the Mahabharata, the Bhagvata Purana, the Brahma Vaivarta Purana and the Bhagavad Gita.His iconography typically depicts him with black, dark, or blue skin, like Lord Vishnu.

Krishna is often depicted wearing a peacock-feather wreath or crown, and playing the bansuri (Indian flute).In this form, he is usually shown standing with one leg bent in front of the other in the Tribangha posture. He is sometimes accompanied by cows or a calf, which symbolise the divine herdsman Govinda. Alternatively, he is shown as a romantic young boy with the gopis (milkmaids), often making music or playing pranks.

In other icons, he is a part of battlefield scenes of the epic Mahabharata. He is shown as a charioteer, notably when he is addressing the Pandava prince Arjuna character, symbolically reflecting the events that led to the Bhagavad Gita – a scripture of Hinduism. In these popular depictions, Krishna appears in the front as the charioteer, either as a counsel listening to Arjuna or as the driver of the chariot while Arjuna aims his arrows in the battlefield of Kurukshetra.

Alternate icons of Krishna show him as a baby , a toddler crawling on his hands and knees, a dancing child, or an innocent-looking child playfully stealing or consuming butter (Makkan Chor),holding laddu in his hand (Laddu Gopal)or as a cosmic infant sucking his toe while floating on a banyan leaf during the Pralaya (the cosmic dissolution) .

Balarama is a Hindu God and elder brother of Lord Krishna . He is sometimes described as incarnation of Shesha, the serpent associated with the deity Vishnu, Krishna is regarded as an incarnation of Vishnu. Some traditions regard him as one of the 10 principal avatars of Vishnu himself. Balarama is the celebrated tiller, signifying the one who is "harbinger of knowledge", of agricultural tools and prosperity . The plough and mace are his weapons. He is a constant companion of Lord Krishna be it in the act of stealing butter or playing childhood pranks.

In the Krishna Charitas, Krishna is born to Devaki and her husband, Vasudeva, of the Yadava clan in Mathura. Devaki's brother is a tyrant named Kansa. At Devaki's wedding, according to Puranic legends, Kansa is told by fortune tellers that a child of Devaki would kill him. Sometimes, it is depicted as an akashvani announcing Kansa's death. Kansa arranges to kill all of Devaki's children. When Krishna is born, Vasudeva secretly carries the infant Krishna away across the Yamuna, and exchanges him with Yashoda's daughter. When Kansa tries to kill the newborn, the exchanged baby appears as the Hindu goddess Yogamaya, warning him that his death has arrived in his kingdom, and then disappears, according to the legends in the Puranas. Krishna grows up with Nanda and his wife, Yashoda, near modern-day Mathura.Two of Krishna's siblings also survive, namely Balaram and Subhadra, according to these legends.The day of the birth of Krishna is celebrated as Krishna Janmashtami

The dolls are made of high quality materials (Lycra cloth and poly cotton) and are washable and non toxic. These soft toys ensure safety and durability .

Dimensions of Lord Krishna Doll : 20.5 x 11.5 x 3.5cm
Dimensions of Balram Doll : 19 x 12.5 x 3.5 cm
Dimensions of Nanda Baba : 18.5 x 8 x 3 cm
Dimensions of Yashoda Mata : 18 x 7.5 x 4 cm

Care Instructions :
100% Child Friendly , Non Toxic , Gentle Machine Washable

Materials of the Dolls : Mix of Canvas , Cotton and Synthetic Polymer

Why you should bring these Indian dolls home for your child ?

  • Learn through play - An adorable dolls set that engages kids to learn through creative pretend play . It sparks creativity , nurtures curiosity and ignites imagination of a child .
  • Helps develop an appreciation for the rich Indian Culture Helps to understand about Indian Gods and Goddess in an easy and fun way
  • Boosts self esteem and confidence Refines fine motor skills and gross motor skills Rewarding and motivating
  • Helps channelize the energy levels. The child gets involved completely in this very absorbing play activity The dolls provides hours of relaxation and fun
  • It also makes for a perfect gift for a loved one
  • A great way to bond through a fun play activity for children, siblings, family and friends.

Recommended Age: 0+

A Made in India product