Tabriz rugs have been in existence since the 9-10th century. For generations, Tabriz rugs have become known for their diverse designs, from medallion, Herati/Mahi, to figural, pictorial, and even 3-d shaped rugs. Antique Tabriz rugs, with picture images, are very desirable and are of high quality. Tabriz rugs come in different sizes, and many different colors, mostly blue, red, black and cream/ivory. Tabriz carpet represents various kinds of art such as ornamental patterns, scenes of falconry or images of a ferocious lion and images of fragments of palaces and mosques, scenes of battles.
Silk Rugs are the most splendid, and often most valuable of all handmade rugs. The silk rug comes in variety of colors and sizes. Today silk rugs are made to be use in every day. All our rugs are very high quality and durable. This beautiful rugs are majestic from any angles you look at it.
Wool and Silk rugs are known for their lustrous shiny fibers, and fabulously soft finish. Often times during the weaving process, a blend of silk and wool is used to hand knot the rugs. The patterns of silk rugs range from abstract modern designs, to traditional deigns. The lustrous silk fibers can be used to highlight details of the rug helping them stand out.
Kashmar rugs are extremely detailed and are known for their unique patterns. These rugs often display a historic or pictorial design. Kashmar rugs are very elegant and desirable. The texture of the pile is high in quality, which makes it very soft and adds a sense of comfort to any room.
Sarouk rugs get their name from an obscure village in Persia. They use a unique vegetable dye and wash that gives luster to the wool. Known for their exceptional quality and ability to withstand decades of wear and tough wool using a Persian knot. Sarouks continue to be one of the best sellers.
The style of handmade Tabriz rugs comes from the city of Tabriz in Persia. Tabriz has one of the most diverse displays of designs from medallion, Herati/Mahi, to figural, pictorial, and even 3-d shaped rugs. Materials are usually made of wool or silk, which is used for very fine rugs. Tabriz rugs are very desirable rugs.
The Recognizable vivacious colors of overdyed involves a five step process, that makes something old into something new. various chemical washes and natural sun bleaching, helps to soften some of the harsher outlines of vintage patterns then a blank canvas is created. Once the rug is ready to be dyed, it is hand dyed several times using natural dyes. The colors from the natural dyes gives them their lively splash of color.
The nature-inspired color palette of Serapi/Heriz rugs gives them an antique look, which has historically sought after for many years. They commonly feature intricate medallions, followed by abstract florals and geometric designs. What makes the Serapi/Heriz so desirable, is their high endurance and longevity under high traffic. Serapi/Heriz rugs are constructed by a labor intensive hand knotting process, made from thick plush piles of wool.
Modern design and bold colors of Art deco rugs, are unique and truly one of a kind. The visually striking designs pull together sharp geometric features, while embracing its luxurious roots of the global Art Deco design movement in the 20’s-40’s Many of the designs stem from the cubism, art Nuevo, and modernism movements. Art deco rugs revamped the decorating world.
William Morris design are part of arts and crafts movement often including natural forms. These 19th and early 20th century designs are distinctive for their stylized natural forms, their symmetry and their vibrant colors. William Morris patterns are based on nature such thistles, ginkgo leaves, willow trees and flowers. These modern hand knotted rugs are woven with high quality wool, silk or both.
Woven for centuries by the people of the Zagros mountains, Gabbeh rugs are hand knotted to reflect tribal and other patterns such as solids, and nomadic designs. The Farsi word “Gabbeh” translates to raw or something natural, these rugs were prized for their use of vibrant natural dyes. The simplistic “child-like” bold designs of Gabbeh rugs is what makes them perfectly.
Gabbeh rugs are made by nomads in south-central Iran, and feature hand-spun wool in both the pile and the foundation, as well as all natural dyes. Simple, colorful geometric patterns, abstract scenery, child-like representations of people and animals, different colors, reds, blue, greens, yellow, purple. Modern technology has improved the dye process to allow a wider range of colors as well as more stable and easier to care for colors. Gabbeh rugs are hand-knotted ( handmade ) thick Persian rug with long soft wool pile. Gabbeh like many other types of Persian rugs is made with local handspun wool and vegetable dye.
Heriz (Herez, Serapi) The most beautiful Rugs were woven in Heriz design itself For the last 100 years. The Heriz carpet designs have remained the same, with only small variations in color pallets and density of the design. The late 19th Century Rug (called Serapis) was of fewer details and softer colors and with time designs became denser with added jewel tone color pallets. Even though Sarouk carpets changed style later on, Heriz weavers stayed with the geometric pattern till now. However, Heriz was also a center of production of some of the best handmade carpets with both geometric and curvilinear floral patterns. A special heirloom wash produces the subtle color variations that give rugs their distinctive antique look.
The style of Kashan rugs comes from the city of Kashan in Persia. Some of the best classical Persian rugs have come from Kashan. Although many Kashan rugs tend to be traditional, they also tend to use softer colors for a modern look as well. These rugs are extremely tightly knotted.
Nahavand rugs comes from the city of Nahavand in Persia. These rugs have a tribal style look, often using floral medallions and a variety of vegetable dyed colors such as reds, blues, greens and different shades of ivory. Nahavand rugs are made with very high quality wool, which gives it a shine. They are very durable rugs that will last a lifetime.
Persian Mahal rugs are highly decorative and have made quite a name for themselves among the weaving culture since the 19th century. Mahal Hand Knotted rugs are made in the city of Mahal, Persia. Mahal rugs are very strong and use a fine knot, which makes them one of the most highly desired antique rug.
Hamadan rugs comes from Hamadan, which is the capital and one of the oldest city’s in Persia. This city is considered to be one of the most productive and diverse weaving centers. Tribal is the most common style for Hamadan rugs. They incorporate rich blues and dark reds that use ivory and soft neutral colors for contrast, which makes these rugs very versatile.
Isfahan rugs date back to the seventeenth century. Isfahan was then the capital of Persia. These rugs are known to be classic and are hand knotted with either silk or wool foundations. They use variety vegetable dye colors such as reds, blues, ivory, beige, black and much more. Isfahan rugs are one of the highest quality rugs in the world.
Kazak Rugs are popular for their stunning geometric designs & high quality dyes. Kazak patterns tend to be red, yellow/gold and blue. Designs include, but are not limited to animals, flowers, medallions, & iconic figures such as geometric people/ and animals & symbolic motifs.
Heriz/Serapi rugs are a style of Persian rugs deriving from northwest Iran. Heriz/Serapi rugs are among the most desirable rugs, due to their durable nature under heavy wear and tear. Weavers of Heriz/Serapi rugs often portray geometric patterns or medallions in their designs. They often have an antique style, and come in a vast variety of colors. Heriz/Serapi rugs are hand knotted from thick piles of wool, which gives them a soft plush feel.
Gabbeh rugs are hand-spun wool in both the pile and the foundation, as well as all natural dyes. Simple, colorful geometric patterns, abstract scenery, child-like representations of people and animals, different colors, reds, blue, greens ,yellow, purple. Modern technology has improved the dye process to allow a wider range of colors as well as more stable and easier to care for colors.