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|Posted on:||26 January 2016 / 02:42|
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The Pra Somdej Bang Khun Prohm (Wat Mai Amataros) amulet. Grand 2500 BE (1957 AD) Opening of the Gru item Pim Sen Dai
Pra Somdej Bang Khun Prohm is one of the classic Pra Somdej amulets available and is along with Pra Somdej Wat Gaes Chaiyo perhaps the next in line to the Pra Somdej Wat Rakang amulet as far as popularity, beauty, sacredness of Puttapisek ceremony and price range.
Pra Somdej Bang Khun Prohm Gru Pra Chedi Yai (Large Chedi Gru amulets)
The Pra Somdej Bang Khun Prohm amulets classified as Gru Pra Chedi Yai, have 9 different Pim Song, and were made in the period between 2411 and 2413 BE (1868-1870 AD)
These 9 Pim are; Pim Yai, Pim Sangkati, Pim Song Chedi, Pim Prok Po, Pim Gaes Bua Dtum, Pim Thaan Koo, Pim Sen Dai, Pim Ok Krut.
This example Of a Pra Somdej Bang Khun Prohm Pim Sen Dai (Gru Chedi Yai), is entirely void of Kraap Gru, for which reason it indicates that this particular amulet was never placed in Gru storage chambers, and was dried through natural atmospheric conditions.
This results in a very smooth surface, which reveals the various characteristics, tonal qualities and markings as well as particles of Muan Sarn present which are in extreme visible evidence. It could also be from the top of the pile which recieved less moisture from the Floods, and thus has a cleaner surface.
Ru Khem are visible, as well as ‘Sanim Grapong’ – the red rust particles. The hardness of the amulet to the touch reveals its age to reach the Era of Somdej Dto. The downward curving lines of the lower double ‘Thaan Saem’ (split Dais) are a perfect example of the features sought after in a reference model. The cracks are like deep crevices, showing the shrinkage factor of drying over long time periods. “Phiw Jantr’ – Moon surface.
History records that, in the year of the Dragon 2411, Samian Tra Duang Tongoses made restoration work Wat Bang Khun Prohm Nai (Wat Mai Amataros), and renewed the temple along with the building of a new Chedi Stupa, in order to place Pra Somdej amulets, which Samian Tra Duang invited Jao Prakhun Somdej Pra Puttajarn (Toh) Prohmrangsri, of Wat Rakang Kositaram to place there, as well as to empower. The amulets were made in the Somdej Traditional formula of 84,000 pieces (same as the number of suttas of the Pra Tammakhant).
After Somdej Toh had blessed and empowered them, Samian Tra Duang was allowed to place then in the Gru hiding place within the Chedi Stupa behind the Upopsadha shrine room. During the time from then, the Chedi was sometimes accessed and amulets were removed from time to time, and even some thieves dug holes and stole some. This became so bothersome that the Gru had to be broken open officially on 24th November in 2500 BE (1957 AD). The opening took all day, until at approximately 8pm, the very last Pra Somdej amulets were removed. Many of them were very thickly coated with ‘Kraap Gru’ (residues and growths).