Ongkot Taharn Pra Ram Wicha Wajasit Nuea Sadta Loha Vanora General of Rama's Army Master of Convincing Speech LP Kambu
A very rare Loi Ongk Statuette from the Great Deceased Master Monk Luang Phu Kambu, invoked with the Wicha Wajasit (Charming Speech), of the Ongkot Vanora Deity of Vedic Legend, and one of the great Generals of Pra Ram's Army in the Thai Ramakien (Rama in the Indian Ramayana). This statuette is small-medium size and unisex, for both Men or Women.
The Vanora General. Ongkot (Angada) was the Vanora Ape-prince, and son of the Pali Thirat and Nang Montho, cousin of Hanuman. The other three Generals were of course; Hanuman - God-king of the apes, who supported Phra Ram and acted as the commanding monkey general. Pali Thirat (Vali) - King of Kitkin, elder brother of Sukreep and uncle of Hanuman, and Chompupan - Ape-prince and adopted son of Pali, an expert in the healing arts and acted as the troop's medic.
Ongkot is empowered to make your speech convincing, and charming, for enchantment and business, and excellent for professions that are related to consultancy or advisory services. Those who know and revere Luang Phu Kambu, will also have this as another reason, for wearing, believing in, and praying to this amulet. Luang Phu Kambu, has now passed away, and his amulets have entered the extreme collector classification.
We advise collectors as well as devotees of Luang Phu, to keep your LP Kambu amulets safely guarded, for they can now only increase in value and become one day sure rarities of high esteem and immense Sacred value, and will carry ever more elevated prices as time passes.They are now more than ever, beyond doubt as classic amulets, from a great Monk of Purity, and the future of his amulets is assured to be auspicious, long, and higlhy regarded in the collector scene.
Luang Phu Kambu was an Arya Sangha whose magic power goes unquestioned, as well as his correct and diligent practice of the Vinaya making his purity an essential aspect of the miracle power of his amulets. Those who know and revere Luang Phu Kambu, will also have this as another reason, for wearing, believing in, and praying to this amulet. They are now more than ever, beyond doubt as classic amulets, from a great Monk of Purity, and the future of his amulets is assured to be auspicious, long, and higly regarded in the collector scene.
Ongkot played many important parts in the Thai Ramakien and Valmiki's Original Ramayana Vedic Epic, one of them being part of the mission to find the wat to cross to Langka to kill the Demon Totsagan (Ravana) and liberate the Nang Sida (Lady Sita), the kidnapped wife of Pra Ram (Rama);
The Ruesi Chadila had told Hanuman that the way to Langka was still a very long way away, and that he should travel to a mountain known as Mount Hematiran, and from there, he would be able to find a way to cross to Langka. On recieving this message, Hanuman immediately set out to search for Mount Hematiran.
When the vanora army arrived there, Hanuman ordered them to climb up to the top of the mountain. By this time, it was already evening, and rather dark, but they still followed hanuman's orders, and climbed up in a hurry to find the mouth of a cave. They were able to find it because of the light shed from the glistening buttons of Hanuman's earrings.
Once they arrived at the mouth of the cave, Hanuman ordered the Vanora monkey army to halt, for he didn't know what to do next. The sky clouded over, and the starts scattered from sight, Hanuman stretched out his hand, and felt the cold rain that was dripping down from the sky; The Vanora felt freezing cold , but Hanuman bravely told Ongkot and Chompoopan that no matter how difficult the task may seem, they must find a way to get to the lady Sita (in Thai it is pronounced with long vowels as "Seedaa", or Siidaa").
He told them that even if they were all to die, they must keep their honor, just as the bird Nok Sadayu had done, when he gave his life to protect Lady Sida and fought against Totsagan. Unknown to the Vanora, the bird Sampatee, who had been cursed by Pra Isworn to have to remain watching over the cave which the Vanora were camped outside of, was listening. When Sampatee heard Hanuman mention the name of Nok Sadayu (who was in fact the younger brother of Sampatee), and that Nok sadayu had died, he was shocked and wanted to go out and enquire about the circumstances of his brother's death.
As he began walking from the depths of the cave towards the entrance to his cursed abode, the sound of his great feet on the stones made a great rumbling sound, and the ground shook. The vanora were startled and began to scatter, running around in every direction to escape what was surely to be some kind of terrible monster approaching.
As Sampatee arrived at the opening to the cave, he saw three monkeys who were not running around sitting there, and thus asked them who had killed his brother Nok Sadayu. So Hanuman told Nok Sampatee about the events leading to his brother's death, and how the demon Totsagan had tricked him abd killed him in a cowardly manner; He told of Nok sadayu's great bravery and merit in sacrificing himself to try to save lady Sida, due to his great love and loyalty to Pra Ram and his father Tao Totsarot. Upon hearing this, Nok Sampatee was filled with grief and cried, tears dripping from his eyes in sadness.
Hanuman comforted Sampatee with the truth of the Dharma that, no living being escapes death and that it is the nature of the world that all who are born into existence must one day die. Hanuman explained that no matter how much Sampatee would cry, that not even all the tears of the world would bring Nok Sadayu back.
When Sampatee's tears had subsided, Hanuman asked Sampatee why his feathers wer all falling out. Sampatee then spoke; "I am Nok sampatee, the older brother of Nok sadayu, and we lived on the top of Mount Alasakanna. One day we woke up in the early hours and the Sun was rising; Sudayu thought that the Sun was a semi ripe fruit and wanted to eat it, and flew up to peck at the Chariot of the Sun. The Sun was enraged at Sudayu and began to radiate an immense flame around him with a blinding light.
I saw this happening and flew up to protect my young brother, and this is how my feathers fell out and became tattered. In addition, the Sun God cursed me and sent me to live in the Cave of Hematiran, never to leave until i should meet the soldiers of Pra Ram as they crossed to Langka, to give the ring to Nang Sida. The Vanora monkeys should cheer three times, and this shall break the spell and my feathers will grow again as once before. When Hanuman heard this, he called all the Vanora soldiers to gather and assist to raise three cheers for Sampatee, which they of course did according to orders....
Sampatee's feathers sprouted and grew all over his body, radiant and plush, as once they had been in the past. Sampatee then flew up into the air to test his flying abilities with his newly regained feathers, flew around for a while in joy, and then landed again in front of Hanuman. Hanuman then asked Nok Sampatee for directions to Langka. Sampatee then explained that Langa was situated in the middle of a massive river, and that only he who could fly or levitate was able to reach it.
In addition it was still a very long way away, and so Sampatee offered to let them climb on his back and he would fly nearer to Langka so he could show them and point the way for his armies to travel. So hanuman, Chompoopan and Ongkot climbed upon Sampatee's back and flew with him to Mount Kantasinkhara, where they landed and Sampatee pointed over the waters, and explained that Langka was in the middle of the great river they wer seeing, but that it was barely visible like a glass in the water.
He told them that there was a gigantic mountain in the middle of the city of Langka called Nilakala. The three vanore tried to help each other in remembering the place where sampatee had indicated that the invisible city was located, and asked Sampatee to fly back to Mount Hematiran immediately.
When they arrived there, Hanuman suggested to Chompoopan and Ongkot that "We three are all able to cross to langka, for we are able to levitate; but our armies are unable to make the crossing in this way. For this reason, i myself shall go alone to langka to find lady Sida, whilst you two remain here at the mouth of the cave and take care of the army until i return". Hanuman also beseeched Sampatee to help watch over the armies of Pra Ram until his return. Then he rose into the air and flew off towards Langka.