Karthikeya is the brave leaders of God’s forces and was created to destroy demons, symbolising negative tendencies of human beings. Legend says that because Shiva and Parvathi would shower Ganesha with more love, Karthikeya decided to move to the mountains in South. And this is how he began to be worshiped in South India more than North India.
Kumbhakarna is a named rakshasa and younger brother of Ravana in the famous Indian epic Ramayana. Despite his monstrous size and great appetite, he was described to be of good character and great warrior in those times. Kumbhakarna slept for six months and when he awoke, he ate everything in the vicinity, including humans.
In the Ramayana, during the battle between Rama and Ravana, when Ravana’s son Indrajita is killed, Ravana calls his other son Mahiravan for help, upon the advice of his father-in-law. Mahiravana, the king of Patala promises to help.
Jarasandha grew up and became a very powerful king. He defeated many other kings and made them promise their allegiance to him making him supreme emperor. He gave both his daughters in marriage to Kamsa of Mathura. Now Krishna killed Kamsa, making Jarasandha an enemy.
Rukmini is the principal wife and queen of the God Krishna, the king of Dwaraka. Krishna heroically kidnapped her and eloped with her to prevent an unwanted marriage at her request and saved her from evil Shishupala
Goddess Durga symbolizes the divine forces (positive energy) known as divine shakti (feminine energy/ power) that is used against the negative forces of evil and wickedness. She protects her devotees from evil powers and safeguards them.
The epic says, rather than delay matters any further, Hanuman, the powerful son of Vayu, the wind god, excised an entire hillside that was said to contain the plant, and took off. Lakshman was revived and the rest, as they say, is history.
Vishnu symbolizes the preserver, the protector and the sustainer of the world created by Brahma as well as the law of vedas. He is believed to have a very collected and benevolent nature with his centre character as guardian, protector and preserver of the world.
Lord Ganesha is a propitious god, promising success, prosperity, and peace and is invoked before any sort of enterprise. It is his responsibility to decide between success and failure, to remove obstacles or create them as necessary. His pot-belly symbolizes a pitcher full of prosperity.