PBUPZ4810 : Rare collection Somdej Phra Phutthajarn Kiew Nawaloha coin â€“ First Batch (Somdej Phra Phutthajarn Kiew, Wat Saket, Bangkok ) with Katha:
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Name: Somdej Phra Phutthajarn Kiew Nawaloha coin
From: Somdej Phra Phutthajarn Kiew, Wat Saket, Bangkok
Year: B.E.2535 (C.E.1992)
Size: 2.5 cm x 3.6 cm
Material: this Somdej Phra Phutthajarn Kiew coin created from Nawaloha cover with gold color.
Purpose of Making: donate the money from amulets to poor students in Thailand.
Ceremony: Somdej Phra Phutthajarn Kiew properly blessed this coin by himself for long time on auspicious day.
Power: Thais believe Somdej Phra Phutthajarn Kiew amulet has many great powers such as bring wealth, lucky, success and progression to worshiper.
Presented: there is holy Yant in the back of coin to increase power.
Biography of Somdej Phra Phutthajarn Kiew:
Somdej Phra Phutthajarn Kiew was born on 3 March C.E.1928 at Suratthani province. Somdej Phra Phutthajarn Kiew was ordained at Wat Phukhao Thong as Buddhist novice and ordained as Buddhist monk at Wat Saket on C.E.1949.
Somdej Phra Phutthajarn Kiew studied the dharma and meditation for long time with Somdej Phra Sangkharaj Yu at Wat Saket.
Somdej Phra Phutthajarn Kiew passed away on 10 August C.E.2013.
Information about Wat Saket, Bangkok:
The official guide gives the name of this temple as 'Wat Srakesa Rajavaramahavihara', mentioning that it used to be called 'Wat Sakae' and indicates that is was mentioned in Royal chronicles going back to 1782 (or 2325 in the Buddhist calendar).
Adjacent to the Wat is the 'Royal Mount', which was started in the reign of King Rama III, as an attempt to build a large pagoda in the style of a replica, of a golden pagoda in Ayudhya. Unfortunately the ground was too soft and the pagoda subsided. In 1865 during the reign of King Rama IV the pile of rubble that remained of the collapsed pagoda, began to be transformed into a new 'Royal Mount'. Although the official name is 'Royal Mount' many people call it the 'Golden Mount'.
Buddha relics were interred in the 'Royal Mount' during the reign of King Rama V in 1877 and again in 1899. King Rama V also presented a replica of a tooth relic to be kept at 'Wat Srakesa'.
A book entitled 'Bangkok in 1892' published by White Lotus Co. Ltd, is based on a collection of articles by 'Lucien Fournereau' published in 'Le Tour du Monde' magazine issues of July 1894, has among other things this to say about Wat Saket:-
"..... Wat Saket, the great necropolis. Wat Saket, which is in our opinion the greatest scandal of Bangkok, merits a special visit.....".
Apparently Wat Saket was a busy location for cremations at that time. Much of Fournereau's fascination and disgust seems to be due to the fact, that bodies and body parts were accessible for dogs and vultures to feed on, before they actually got cremated.
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