Tridevi, or three goddesses, is a term used in Hinduism to describe the three main female deities. These are Saraswati(who is linked to Brahma), Lakshmi (who is linked to Vishnu), and Parvati (who is linked to Shiva).

The Tridevi (Sanskrit: त्रिदेवी, romanized: tridevī, lit. ’three goddesses’) are a trinity of supreme divinity in Hinduism, joining a triad of eminent goddesses either as a feminine version of the Trimurti or as consorts of a masculine Trimurti, depending on the denomination. This triad is typically personified by the Hindu goddesses Saraswati, Lakshmi, and Parvati.

Saraswati is the goddess of learning, arts, and music, as well as the consort of Brahma, the creator. She is described to be the very embodiment of wisdom.[3]

Lakshmi is the goddess of fortune, wealth, fertility, auspiciousness, light, and material and spiritual fulfillment, as well as the consort of Vishnu, the maintainer or preserver.[4] However, Lakshmi does not signify mere material wealth, but also abstract prosperity, such as glory, magnificence, joy, exaltation, greatness, and spiritual fulfillment, which translates to moksha.

Parvati is also worshipped as Durga and Kali is the goddess of power, war, beauty, and love. She is the consort of Shiva, the destroyer of evil, or transformer.

Saraswati is the goddess of learning, arts, and music. She shows the power of knowledge and pure thought. She is the wife of Brahma. Saraswati is pictured holding a veena (a stringed musical instrument), prayer beads (also known as mala), a book, and a pot of water. The prayer beads signify the importance of meditation while the water shows that Saraswati helps to purify people’s thoughts. Saraswati’s four arms represent the mind, the imagination, reasoning, and self-understanding. She is portrayed wearing white.
Like Brahma, she is often portrayed as a swan, which is a symbol of elegance and purity for Hindus. She is also sometimes pictured seated on a stone, indicating that the pursuit of knowledge can be tricky, like the surface of a stone.
The Rig Veda describes Saraswati as the best of mothers, best of rivers, and best of goddesses (Rig Veda 2.41.16).
Lakshmi is the goddess of good fortune and wealth. Wife of Vishnu, she is said to be his strength. She is shown either standing or sitting in a lotus flower. For Hindus, the lotus represents spirituality, self-understanding, and success.
Lakshmi is shown with four hands, which represent the four goals of a Hindu’s life:
• dharma – or good conduct
• kama – longing or desire in life
• artha – earning money legitimately
• moksha – liberation from birth and death (samsara)

Parvati is the wife of Shiva. She is depicted as seated high in the Himalayas by Shiva’s side. Parvati represents the continuity of life. She is the mother of Ganesha, the god of good fortune and intelligence, and Kartikeya, the commander of the divine army of devas, or male deities.
Parvati is a form of Brahman also known as Shakti. Shakti refers to the power that continually brings the universe into existence. Therefore, this power is thought of as feminine.
Shiva and Shakti rely on each other. Neither one can fully exist without the other. They are twin features of the one Brahman.

Necklace length : 48.5cm / 19.1 Inches

Pendant height : 37 mm/ 1.45 Inches

Pendant width : 31 mm/ 1.22 Inches

Pendant Weight: 18 gr


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