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Mandalas and Culture

Mandalas are not only collected in Hindu or Buddhist beliefs but can also be observed as protagonists in other cultures. Therefore, they are visible and quickly recognizable, in labyrinths of Gothic churches, the Andean chacanas or the diagrams, or Indian dream catchers. In addition, in certain magical rituals, the presence of circles has also been discovered with the aim of separating profane spaces from sacred ones.

Colors and there meanings

Colors are also protagonists in the meaning of the Mandala itself, which is why chromaticism allows us to achieve various specific goals when it comes to meditating. For example, black means sadness and mystery, pink represents sweetness and serenity, yellow represents light and warmth, or white, which is the best ally of perfection and purification. The range of possibilities in terms of colors is immense, you just have to dare to let your imagination fly, unleashing your creativity. 

Mandalas are spiritual and ritual symbolic representations of the macrocosm and microcosm, used in Buddhism and Hinduism.

The meaning of Mandala es "wheel or circle" in Sanskrit. These elaborations are used, above all, in Hinduism and Buddhism, since they evoke representations of the macrocosm and microcosm, always conceived from a totally spiritual point of view. Its benefits are quickly appreciated by those who practice meditation.
In addition, along with their multiple benefits in the field of meditation, they are also being used in numerous decorative references within the home and for personal use.


My passion is the visual arts

and I love to express this art

through digital mandala


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