Pra Pirap Yantra Cloth

The mystical Pha Yant Pra Pirab, a powerful deity and avatar of the Yaksa Hermit God, emerges from the ancient 2563 Wai Kroo Ceremony conducted by the revered Samnak Sak Yant Ajarn Kong Waet in Ang Tong, Thailand. Pra Pirab, a Yaksa Ruesi who traverses the realms of Vedic and Buddhist Cosmological Mythology, reigns as the Lord Yaksa Ruesi of All Astrologers. This awe-inspiring deity possesses inherent Maha Amnaj, the commanding power and influence, along with the potent Gae Aathan and Serm Yos powers.

Pra Pirap Yantra Cloth

Pra Pirab assumes the role of a formidable guardian, guide, and protector for those immersed in the enigmatic Performing Arts Professions, including Musicians, Dancers, and Magicians. Moreover, Pra Pirab extends aid to individuals who have sought solace in other amulets but failed to receive favorable outcomes. It is believed that Pra Pirab can empower and unleash the magical potential of these amulets for those who struggle to harness their mystical properties.

Pra Pirab Yaksa Pha Yant Ajarn San Kong Waet

Displayed upon a colossal Pha Yant, meticulously inked in black on vibrant red cloth, the image of Pra Pirab takes form. Standing with one leg raised and wielding a spear-like lance, Pra Pirab emanates an aura of invincibility. The cloth surrounding the deity’s image teems with an intricate tapestry of Sacred Yant (Yantra) spells and Sacred Na, brimming with Buddhist blessings, invocations, and secret incantations that summon the Yaksa Asura Demi-Gods. These enchantments command the assistance and protection of these celestial beings, clearing the path to success by swiftly removing obstacles and vanquishing adversaries.

The majestic Pha Yant, created with black ink on crimson fabric, bears the awe-inspiring image of Phra Pirab holding his spear/lance, standing with one leg raised. The surrounding surface of the Ynatra cloth teems with a multitude of Sacred Yant spells and Sacred Na. These sacred inscriptions contain Buddhist blessings, invocations of the Yaksa Asura Demi-Gods, and secret incantations that command their assistance and protection. With their aid, obstacles are swiftly swept aside, clearing the path to success.

Pha Yant Phra Pirap Yantra Cloth Ajarn San Kong Waet

Phra Pirab frequently graces the grand Wai Kroo ceremonies, serving as the official Mascot of the Wai Kroo of Performing Artists alongside other prominent figures in the celestial realm known as the ‘Duriya Taep,’ the Heavenly Devas of Performing Arts.

Ajarn San, a distinguished practitioner, inherited his Wicha from his erudite Grandfather, a knowledgeable Adept in Saiyasart who himself received Wicha from the venerable Luang Por Tuad. Ajarn San’s teacher was also a Sak yant Master, passing down this sacred knowledge. Furthermore, he acquired Wicha from his studies under the esteemed Luang Phu Hnay of Wat Ban Jaeng in Ayuttaya, and the Khmer Master Ajarn Bun, Luang Por Yib of Wat Bang Klang. Luang Phu Tammachote of Wat Kaay Ban Rajan Po Gai Dton and the lineage of Phu Suea Mahesworn, a renowned Outlaw turned revered Guru Monk, also bestowed their precious Wicha upon Ajarn San.
Pha Yant Pra Pirab

Phra Pirab manifests as a divine entity, embodying profound spiritual qualities and sacred attributes. Its countenance emanates a luminous divine light, adorned with ethereal shades of gold, dark purple, or glossy lacquer. Serenely enigmatic, its smile holds the secrets of wisdom, while its eyes, reminiscent of the ancient crocodile, bear profound insight. The teeth, gently rounded or intricately carved, symbolize a serene strength. Its venerable head, devoid of hair, signifies a transcendental detachment from worldly attachments.

In the realms of Vajrayana and Mahayana Buddhism, Phra Pirab manifests with numerous faces and countless hands, sometimes appearing with fifty-one faces and a hundred hands, all harmoniously engaged in divine activity. Its celestial form radiates an aura of spiritual power, standing amidst the sacred takinawat band, symbolizing its transcendental presence.
A Host of Sacred Yantra on the Pha Yant Praq Pirap

Originally known as Pra Bhairava, Phra Pirab represents a fierce incarnation of the great Shiva. As the profound teachings of Shiva, Narai, and other divine beings journey

Originally known as Pra Bhairava, Pra Pirap represents a ferocious incarnation of the great Shiva. When the profound teachings of Shiva and Narai, along with other divine beings, were introduced to the land of Thailand from India, Pra Bhairava was also revered and embraced. However, as the teachings merged with the local culture, the deity’s name gradually transformed into Pra Pirap, gaining prominence as the supreme master in both the realms of dance and music. Historical records from the Sukhothai period and the reign of King Chulalongkorn bear testament to this divine presence.

The sacred idol of Pra Pirap

Enshrined within its form are the blessings of “Pu Ong Pra Pirap,” the revered teacher, whose wisdom and grace lead seekers to the path of success Within this sacred manifestation. Pra Pirap is revered as an exalted teacher, a divine god, and a colossal being (an Avatar of Siva). However, due to the similarity of its name to a character from the Ramayana epic, Yak Virath, who is also portrayed as a colossal figure, the Supreme Patriarch and the character sometimes become conflated, leading to confusion.
Pra Pirab Yaksa Pha Yant Ajarn San Kong Waet

The Fine Arts Department has undertaken the noble task of documenting the history of Pra Pirap, publishing scholarly works, and disseminating knowledge to foster a deeper understanding among the masses. Yet, the comprehensive awareness and understanding of this deity remain a relatively uncharted realm in the realm of general knowledge.

A Host of Sacred Yantra on the Pha Yant Praq Pirap

A most unusual Sacred Yant beladen amulet, based on the horses plough trowel, using oxen in olden days when ploughing the fields; the Rian Yant Pan Tai Sacred Plow Amulet of Luang Por Tong Glerng, of Wat Chedi Hoi (Temple of the Fossilized Seashell Stupa), in Patum Thani. The Rian Yant Pan Tai amulet, is intended for passing through dangerous situations easily, No Lack of Sustenance or Prosperity, and Maintain Fertility. The Plough is able to pass through hard earth and make a pathway through the field, for the planting of seeds, which brings us food and sustenance.

Because of the strength of the Pan Tai to pass through thick earth easily, it is seen by Ancient Thai Folk, to be a luck-bringer in court cases and disputes, or when you are accused of wrongdoing, or in a life threatening situation. The word ‘Pan’ means ‘to pass through’ or ‘to pass the test’, and this is related to why the plough trowel was called a ‘Pan’ in the first place, because it passes through the earth.

The amulet has a Sacred Yant Pra Putta Jao Ja Pra Ongk (also known as ‘Yant Ha’, ‘Yant Grabong Khwai’, and ‘Yant Ongk Pra’) on the front face, and is encrusted with Sacred Magical Khom Agkhara Sanskrit Spells around the border of the amulet.

The Rear Face has a Sacred Yant Metta, a host of Khom Agkhara Spell inscriptions, and the name of LP Tong Glerng and the Temple of Wat Chedi Hoy embossed.

The amulet is made from a type of metallic alchemical alloy called ‘Nuea Maekapat’, which involves mixing different metals in the forge, and knowing the exact temperature at which the various metals with differing melting points will fuse and become one substance. The end result renders a slightly bluebottle metalllic effect, which shimmers when caught by the light. Nuea Maekapat is highly regarded for its Kong Grapan Chadtri, Klaew KLaad, Metta and Maha Pokasap Powers, and its Alchemical inherent magic within the metal, being believed to have powers of their own, even if not blessed by a monk.[/embedyt

Luang Por Tong Gleung, is one of the very few masters who have ever made this kind of talismanic charm in coin form, and its design is highly original, and is a Wicha that has been passed down from master to master since well before the times of the Ayuttaya Era, as it is documented during that time, and was already considered an ancient Wicha.