The name of Mohenjo-Daro is widely recognized as one of the most important early cities of South Asia and the Indus Civilization .Mohenjo-Daro was discovered in 1922. Mohenjo-Daro was most likely one of the largest cities of the ancient Indus Valley Civilization which is also known as the Harappan Civilization This painting related with this civilization The bearded Priest king wears a fillet around the head, an armband, and a cloak decorated with trefoil patterns that were originally filled with red pigment. The two ends of the fillet fall along the back, and though the hair is carefully combed towards the back of the head, no bun is present. The flat back of the head may have held a separately carved bun, as is traditional on the other seated figures, or it could have held a more elaborate horn and plumed headdress. The left shoulder is covered with a cloak decorated with trefoil, double circle and single circle designs that were originally filled with red pigment.. The eyes are deeply incised and may have held inlay. The upper lip is shaved, and a short combed beard frames the face. In this civilization king of country showed their power and status through the use of seals and fine jewelry which is showing back on king in this painting. Seals are one of the most commonly found objects in Harappan cities. They are decorated with animal motifs such as elephants, water buffalo, tigers, and most commonly unicorns. Some of these seals are inscribed with figures that are prototypes to later Hindu religious figures, some of which are seen today. Seals have been recovered with the repeated motif of a man sitting in a yogic position surrounded by animals. This is very similar to the Hindu god of Shiva, who is known to have been the friend of the animals and sat in a yogic position. These seals are known as the Shiva seals. Other images of a male god have been found, thus indicating the beginnings of Shiva worship, which continues to be practiced today in IndiaMany of the seals also are inscribed with short pieces of the Indus script. These seals were used in order to show the power of the rulers. Each seal had a name or title on it, as well as an animal motif that is believed to represent what sort of office or clan the owner belonged to. The seals of the ancient Harappan’s were probably used in much the same way they are today, to sign letters or for commercial transactions. The use of these seals declined when the civilization declined.In 2001 Kenoyer’s excavations unearthed a workshop that manufactured seals and inscribed tablets. This was significant in that combined with the last 16 years of excavations; it provided a new chronology for the development of the Indus script. Previously, the tablets and seals were all grouped together, but now Kenoyer has been able to demonstrate that the various types of seals and tablets emerged at different times. The writing on the seals and tablets might have changed as well through the years. Kenoyer as well as others are trying to conclude when the dates of the script changes were. The revision of this chronology may greatly aid in the decipherment of the script. There has been attempts at deciphering this script, and the results are not widely agreed upon, and its still a point of controversy.