This authentic set of stone doors is from an ancient underground palace of the Tang Dynasty. It consists of three parts: double doors, lintel and door posts. These rubbings of the door surface show two Deva Kings at the top and a pair of lions at the bottom. The four figures are framed by scroll-leaf patterns. The armor-clad Deva Kings stand with legs apart upon rocks. Each wears a helmet decorated with pheasant tail-feathers and holds a halberd in one hand, while the other hand rests upon the waist. With their bulging eyes and snarling mouths, they appear extremely intimidating. The lions have flowing means and appear powerful. The lintel and the doorposts are decorated with line engravings in scroll leaf patterns. This set of stone doors has been polished and the details are engraved with elegance. It is a superb example of underground palace doors.
The Buddha is backed with a round nimbus engraved with lines to depict radiating light rays. The Buddha is depicted with a high usnisa, narrow eyes, a tall nose, and wears a slight smile. The hands are joined in the dhyana mudra. This Buddha statue shows a mixture of early Indian Mathura and Gandhara styles.
This group of seven bells are sculpted in the same shape but in decreasing sizes. The bells are topped with a semi-elliptical bell button connected to a small round base above the narrow neck. The bell body is hollow inside, and when struck with a stick, produces a crisp and melodious sound. The bell is a musical instrument commonly used in Buddhist rituals.