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Vishnu, Laxshmi-Narayan (Lord Vishnu with his consort), Rama (one of the incarnations of Lord Vishnu), Varaha (Boar incarnation of Lord Vishnu), Narsimha (Lion and human incarnation of Lord Vishnu), Venugopal (Krishna with flute), etc.
It has been on view for the public since December 2003.
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This gallery has been modernised by displaying 500 exhibits.These have been arranged according to the technique of manufacturing and decoration. With the help of a hundred and twenty exhibits an attempt have been made to show various techniques and vivid subjects, which illustrates all the variety from architectural dwellings, doors, windows to cotlegs, boxes and mirrors. Beautifully carved door and pillar from the Sun temple of Katarmal (dt Almora, Uttaranchal) dated 13th century A. are on display in the Late Medieval Gallery (ground floor) . The Museum has a large collection of musical instruments, both folk and classical. The objects have been divided into different categories like string instruments (veena, sitar, santur).Among them special mention may be made of silk and zari woven sari pallu of the mid-17th century from Chanderi, printed and painted artistically designed cotton coverlet of the 17th century from Golconda and a reconstructed royal chamber illustrating various textiles in their respective use. Intricately carved Mandapa of a Gujarat temple from the 16th 17th century A. Percussion instruments (tabla, dholak) and wind instruments (flute, trumpet, etc.). A total of 327 excellent traditional exhibits such as dresses, apparel, ornaments basketry, wood carvings and personal adornments, etc., of several tribal groups inhabiting the land of "seven sisters" are on view.The textile gallery displays the fabulous and magnificent collection of Indian traditional textiles of the later Mughal period. In this gallery most of the objects belong to Mexico, Peru, Maya, Inca, North-West coast of America, Panama, Costa Rica and El Salvador.One hundred and twenty-five choicest cotton, silk and woollen textiles, which are beautifully woven, printed, dyed and embroidered, have been displayed in the gallery. Apart from these some objects of Indonesia, Iran, Iraq, Egypt and some objects of Germany and France are also displayed in the gallery. The tradition of carving wood in India for architecture, religious, utilitarian and decorative needs is well reflected in the gallery of wood carving. Most of the Indian instruments belong to the period between the 17th-19th centuries There are also a few 19th century Western instruments.