Standing female deity with lower hands in the gesture of meditation (dhyanamudra) and upper hands raised with unfinished attributes (impossible to identify). Her long loin cloth is decorated with a pattern of circles and diamonds. It is held together by a belt with a monster head motif (kala) in the centre. Two shorter male figures stand to either side with hands folded in respect (anjalimudra). Four small figures decorate the upper part of the back support. The lower one on Parvati’s right side is her son, Ganesha. He sits with the soles of his feet touching each other. An axe (parashu) is visible in one of his left hands. The lower figure on Parvati’s left side is Bhairava, almost a miniature copy of the Leiden Bhairava, and also closely resembling the Bhairava on the Camundi sculpture in the Trowulan museum. The upper figure on the same side is Skanda (also known as Kartikeya), Parvati’s other son. The upper figure on the other side is more difficult to identify. It has a water vessel and may be one of Shiva’s more peaceful manifestations. It is a clearly Shaivite group, despite earlier suggestions that it represents a Mahayana Buddhist group with Tara in the centre.
In 1904 to the east of Candi C (Candi Papak) (see map 3 (1904) no. 759); in 1822 to the northwest of Candi B (according to the description by J.T. Bik in Brandes 1909: 2)