'Green Tara' by Zeng Hao. (Dun Huang Art Studio). Not a "Hindu" Goddess but a Goddess of Tibetan Buddhism. She is a female Bodhisattva in Mahayana Buddhism and who also appears as a female Buddha in Vajrayana Buddhism. She is known as the "Mother of Liberation", and represents the virtues of success in work and achievements. In Japan she is known as 'Tara Bosatsu', and is little-known as 'Duōluó Púsà' in Chinese Buddhism.
Green Tara is an archetype of our own inner wisdom. She guides and protects us as we navigate the depths of our unconscious minds, helping us to transform consciousness, our own personal journeys of freedom. It is the goddess Tara who helps us to remain "centered". The myths of the Goddess Tara remind us of our "oneness" with all of creation and the importance of nurturing the spirit within.
White Tara the female Bodhisattva of compassion, healing, long life and serenity. Also known as "The Wish-Fulfilling".
Devanagari. Even though a descendent of the Brahmi script, Devanagari has evolved into a highly cursive script. Many languages in India, such as Hindi and Sanskrit, use Devanagari and many more languages throughout India use local variants of this script. Genealogy: Brahmi. Location: South Asia. Time: 12th century CE to Present. Direction: Left to Right.
Tara (Sanskrit, "star") is a Buddhist savior-goddess especially popular in Tibet, Nepal and Mongolia. In Tibet, where Tara is the most important deity, her name is Sgrol-ma, meaning "she who saves." The mantra of Tara (om tare tuttare ture svaha) is the second most common mantra heard in Tibet, after the mantra of Chenrezi (om mani padme hum).