Futured Products

Le nouage des tapis est l'une des plus anciennes traditions Azéri. Les noueurs ont, au cours des siècles, transmis leur arts de générations en générations. Les couleurs et les motifs, datant de la fabrication originale des tapis, sont respectés. Certains tapis anciens, sont exposés dans des musées tels que le Louvre de Paris, le Métropolitain de New York ou l'Hermitage de Saint-Pétersbourg. Les tapis du Caucase sont principalement de; BAKOU, CHIRVAN, DAGHESTAN, DERBENT, GANDJA, KARABAGH, KAZAK, KHILA, KOUBA, MOUGAN, PEREPEDIL, SEIKHOUR, TALICH, TCHETCHEN. Les tapis du Caucase oriental ont des couleurs vives et sont tissés finement, avec beaucoup de petits motifs répétés et entremêlés. Cette zone orientale se divise en trois régions : les tapis du nord sont connus sous le nom de Kouba ; un peu plus au sud, ce sont les Chirvan , la région située au nord de la ville de Bakou produit des tapis de caractéristiques et de qualités diverses. Les tapis de prière du Caucase oriental sont particulièrement fins.

Fine silk rugs

Ghom, A holy city south of Tehran, it produces very high quality carpets, finely knotted. They closely resemble Isfahan and Naeens and it often takes an expert to tell them apart. Striking blue, green and red shades are used on an ivory background with various designs, sometimes copying Ardebil, Herati, and Djosheghan patterns, while others use vase, flowers and the tree of life. One type also features animals. Rather, the technical work which is the factor identification Ghom: it is high quality, regular tie, which gives a very compact and durable fabric. These carpets are mostly executed in silk. All colors are vegetable. All tones are used, including red, light green, blue, orange, yellow, brown and black.


Kelim (Turkish kilim, from the Persian gilim; coarse woven blanket") is an expression for a common Persian weave but also the name of the technology used in its manufacture. Persian Kelims are produced primarily by nomads and are made as carpets (without pile), bags and tent curtains. The most common Persian Kelims are Kelim Sumakh, Kelim Senneh, Kelim Fars and Kelim Ghashghai. Kelims are also manufactured in a number of other regions and you will find Afghan, Turkish and Moldovan Kelims in addition to the Persian variety on the market. Examples of Afghan Kelims include Galmuri, Maimane, Maliki and Golbarjasta. The border between Afghanistan and Iran is home to the Baluchi nomads who also weave Kelims, usually in a darker colour.

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