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De Hadtchlu à Itselik
In Iran this is the rug which, when hung, serves to close the tent, just like the Turkmen Engsi or Ensi, used to close the Yurta
Same meaning for “ the seven colours”, the colours of the silken warps in the finest Senneh rugs ever existed.
Haiduss, Oulmes, Ourika, Tata Kilim Berberi
They are kilims manufactured by the various Berber tribes in Morocco and which they take their names from
Towards the end of the 19th century there was an artistic awakening in Tabriz, also due to one of the most important figures in Tabriz: the master weaver Haji Jalili, from nearby Marand. In his laboratories were knotted beautiful and unique specimens.
Rugs in the homonymous region of centre-western Iran, whose populations have always been very active in the production of rugs. The subjects have sometimes great hexagonal medallions and sometimes floral ones; wefts and warp in cotton and pile in wool, frequently camel colour on the borders.
Hebey 200 line
New manufacture Chinese rugs with Kashan and Isfahan floral designs. Warp and weft in cotton, finely knotted with very soft wool (Line 200) and detailed finishings; they are exceptionally strong.
Hemp and wool Design
Designer rugs knotted in India with wool and hemp that has the sheen of silk.
Hemp Rug with a Berber design
They are Indians and being completely knotted with hemp they have a pretty big knot, inspired by the Beni OURAIN rugs of the Berber people of the High Atlas. The decorative effect inserted into modern environments are excellent
New manufacture Indian rugs the subject of which is similar, but not identical, to the original Persian Heriz, an imitation of the latter
Heriz Serapi Rugs
Serapi is the trade name given to Heriz rugs knotted between 1800 and 1910. They were knotted by the Turkish inhabitants of the city of Heriz, in the Iranian Azerbaïdjan. Their appeal lies mainly in the beautiful stylized subjects and balance of colours, factors which give it an outstanding class. Today Heriz Serapi are knotted a bit everywhere, from Turkey to China through India and Iran, but they no longer have the class of the ancient Serapi knotted a century ago.
They are decorated with small herati motifs across the board, usually red or beige. Hosseinabad (or Hoseynabad) rugs, coming from the homonymous Iranian district quite near Malayer, from this the remarkable similarity of the designs.
Town near Iraq’s border, among the poorest in Iran and not very far from Kermashah. The rugs are coming from the same name area of Iran, they are knotted by Lori weavers. They have decorative floral subjects and small medallions in sequence across the board in pink dughy and usually of large dimensions. The rugs are very robust, perfect for high traffic areas.
Natural dye that is used to dye blue wool and is extracted from two plants: the indigo tinctoria and isatis tinctoria.
Artifacts produced in Indochina of old and ancient manufacture very similar to ancient Beijing rugs.
Isfahan Najafabad rugs
In Najafabad, a town near Isfahan, rug weaving is inspired by the productions of Isfahan, the ancient capital of the Persian Empire. Rugs are decorated with floral medallion that resemble, both in style and colours, Isfahan rugs. The knotting, however, is not of the same level (we are between 180,000 and 450,000 knots per square metre) and they are only using wool and cotton. They are sturdy rugs, of good quality with warm colours and refined combinations
They are beautiful manufactured floral rugs, from Isfahan, an Iran’s central city. They show very dense knotting, most of it silken warp and weft. Part of the flowers are also completely in silk. Among the rugs that are not of a brand new production, but those knotted 40 or 60 years ago, there are exceptionally beautiful specimens. Lately production has changed for the worse, becoming more commercial: many colours are used less and overall are they are more rigid.
Container in kilim, Soumak or knotted used by the knotter to store wool spindles