Given over to Himalayan Art and Buddhist statues from the Ming and Qing eras, it comprises 56 lots.
Among the highlights will be this 11in (28cm) high gilt copper alloy figure (above) of Kapaladhara Hevajra, a 16-armed form of the deity Hevajra who is shown holding a skull cup with eight animals representing the eight diseases on one side and eight Buddha-like deities representing the corresponding cures on the other. He also holds his consort Nairatmya as they embrace in a cosmic, synchronous dance.
Dated to the Ming dynasty, 15th century, the work is an example of the Chinese sponsorship of Tibetan Buddhism during the early Ming era.
With Claude de Marteau in Brussels by the early 1970s, it has an estimate of €500,000-700,000.
The sale also features numerous works with more modest four-figure guides such as this 11½in (29cm) high Tibetan copy alloy Mahaparinirvana stupa or bell shaped reliquary dated to the 13th-14th century, pictured above, which has a guide of €6000-8000.