Kannon’s articulation is made primarily out of revolver joints on his head, neck, shoulders, elbows, wrists, chest, waist, hips, knees, and ankles. His halo and front two legs of his robes are also attached with revolver joints, while the back piece of fabric is a simple swivel joint. This allows him a fantastic amount of articulation, although the pants can get in the way and hinder the more extreme leg poses.
Most of Kannon’s accessories are comprised of six pairs of alternate hands. Two of them are for holding, one is sculpted grasping a rosary, and the other three are in various Buddhist hand gestures, or Mudra.
The one accessory that he does come with is a vase with a lotus blossom, which symbolizes the growth of the soul towards enlightenment. This is also why Kannon’s figure comes with a base that’s a blooming lotus flower.
If you’ve been following my reviews of this line, then you really know what to expect. But I’m still always delighted when I receive one of these figures. Not only are they pretty unique in the action figure world, but they also introduce me to new aspects of Buddhist culture and mythology.