Little Krishna with his Mother - Etikoppaka Handicraft

In stock

On the eve of Janmashtami,we see many kids, boys and even girls, dress up as Little Krishna for various celebrations either in schools or temples around. They look very beautiful and divine in those dresses. For a moment you feel krishna is present all around. Little Krishna is a naughty, charming and a giver of love kid. He is dear and adorable to all the people around him, be it his family or the surrounding people. He loved to be with cows and other animals, he loved to be with Gopis, he loved to eat makkan by stealing.

  • Handmade by Etikkopaka Artist
  • Sourced directly from artisans of village
  • Light-weight wooden toys
  • Cash-on-delivery payment option available
  • Delivered within 7-days of online purchase
  • Free shipping for purchases above Rs.2500
  • Disclaimer: Since each toy is handmade and unique, no two toys are perfectly identical. Colours may differ according to the product.

Rs. 1,699.00 Rs. 1,499.00
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Rs. 1,499.00

On the eve of Janmashtami,we see many kids, boys and even girls, dress up as Little Krishna for various celebrations either in schools or temples around. They look very beautiful and divine in those dresses. For a moment you feel krishna is present all around. Little Krishna is a naughty, charming and a giver of love kid. He is dear and adorable to all the people around him, be it his family or the surrounding people. He loved to be with cows and other animals, he loved to be with Gopis, he loved to eat makkan by stealing.

In order to represent all these through their art of toy making, Etikoppaka artisans took up the task of depicting Little Krishna waiting to eat butter as his mother is churning it. This is an exceptional tribute to both the culture of our country and skill of craftsman. With beautifully glazed surfaces that curve with sheer perfection, the craftsman displays his vivid understanding of form. The artisans operate either hand-spun lathes or machine operated lathes to spin logs of wood during the dyeing process. Sustainability, cultural integrity and aesthetics make this ancient practice one to preserve.