Durga

Indian scavengers look for coins and re-usable items amongst the religious offerings and wooden frames of idols of goddess Durga which are piled up in the Yamuna river in New Delhi on October 12, 2016, following the Durga Puja festival.  / AFP PHOTO / PRAKASH SINGHPRAKASH SINGH/AFP/Getty Images

Prakash Singh/AFP/Getty

Indian scavengers look for coins and re-usable items amongst the religious offerings and wooden frames of idols of goddess Durga which are piled up in the Yamuna river in New Delhi. Photo Prakash Singh/AFP/Getty 

Hindu women apply "sindhur", or vermillion powder, on the face of a woman after worshipping the idol of the Hindu goddess Durga on the last day of the Durga Puja festival in Chandigarh, India October 11, 2016.

Ajay Verma/Reuters

Hindu women apply “sindhur”, or vermillion powder, on the face of a woman after worshipping the idol of the Hindu goddess Durga on the last day of the Durga Puja festival in Chandigarh 

An artisan works on an idol of Hindu goddess Durga at a workshop ahead of the Durga Puja festival in Kolkata, India

Rupak De Chowdhuri/Reuters

An artisan works on an idol of Hindu goddess Durga at a workshop ahead of the Durga Puja festival in Kolkata, India 

An Indian artist dressed as a devil gestures to the camera during a procession on the last day of Dusshera celebrations in Mysore, India, Monday, Oct. 14, 2013. According to Hindu mythology the festival celebrates the slaying of the demon Mahishasura by the goddess Chamundeeswari or Durga and the triumph of good over evil.

Aijaz Rahi/AP

An Indian artist dressed as a devil gestures to the camera during a procession on the last day of Dusshera celebrations in Mysore, India. According to Hindu mythology the festival celebrates the slaying of the demon Mahishasura by the goddess Chamundeeswari, or Durga, and the triumph of good over evil.

An Indian artisan works on an unfinished...An Indian artisan works on an unfinished clay idol of the Hindu Godess 'Durga' at a workshed in Bangalore on September 30, 2013,  in preparation for forthcoming Dasara Festival celebrations. "Dasara", derived from the Sanskrit Dasha-hara meaning "remover of bad fate", is among the most important festivals celebrated by the Hindus in India. AFP PHOTO/Manjunath KIRANManjunath Kiran/AFP/Getty Images

Manjunath Kiran/AFP/Getty

An artisan in India works on an unfinished clay idol of the Hindu Goddess Durga at a workshop in Bangalore. It is in preparation for the forthcoming Dussehra festival. Dussehra, derived from the Sanskrit Dasha-hara, meaning “remover of bad fate”, is among the most important celebrations in the Hindus religious calendar