Iranian carpet history part 2

Category: Blog Published: Tuesday, 10 April 2018 Print Email
Iranian carpet history part 2

After the reign of the Arab caliphs, one of the Turkic tribes, called Seljuk, conquered Iran. The Seljuq dynasty (1194-1038) is important in terms of the history of carpet in Iran and Iranian market. Seljuk women had a particular degree of carpet weaving with Turkish knot, in the provinces of Azerbaijan and Hamedan, which was much influenced by the Seljuqs, Turkish knots were used during this period to be used and sailed in Iranian market.

The Mongol invasion (1249-1449) was the first brutal attack on Iran, but after some time they were under the influence of Iranians. The city of Tabriz, belonging to the leader of the Ilkhanites, Ghazan Khan (1295-1304), was covered with expensive carpets all around the Iranian market. The ruler of the Mongols of Shahrokh (1446-1409) who rebuilt what was destroyed by the Mongol invasion was to encourage all the artists and tourists of Iran and Iranian market. But carpet weaving in this period was very simple, with most geometric roles completed.
Perhaps the most important date in the carpet industry in Iranian market is related to the period of the Safavid rulers (1722-1499). Indeed and indeed, the most solid evidence of this craft and industry is returning to this period. Almost 1500 preserved works are available in museums and collections around the world. In Iranian market, during the reign of Shah Abbas (1579-1669), business and art flourished. King Abbas encouraged people to call and exchange with Europe, and his capital, Isfahan, was one of the most luxurious and enormous cities in Iran with the largest market in Iranian market. He also created a large carpet workshop for artists to work there to grab the finest and most beautiful carpets for Iranian market. Most of these rugs were woven from silk with gold and silver filaments decorating them.
The period of carpet workshops in Iranian market ended with the influx of Afghans (1722). Until the 1736 domination in Iran, Afghans destroyed Isfahan until a youngster from Khorasan, Nader Khan, became the king of Iran. Throughout the entire period of rule, Nader Shah spent full time and fighting with the Afghans, the Turks and the Russians. In this period and throughout the turbulent times of Iran, after his death (1747), no carpet worthwhile was woven, and this custom was traditionally pursued by tent people and artists in Iranian market in the small towns. In the last quarter of the nineteenth century, during the reign of Qajar rulers, this job reoccurred. The carpet industry flourished again from Tabriz to Istanbul by sending it to Europe out of Iranian market. In the late nineteenth century, some European and American companies came to Iranian market, to send this art and industry to their own markets out of Iranian experts and Iranian market. Today, carpet weaving has become the most extensive handicrafts in Iranian market, and it is well known in abroad too. Persian rugs today have a special reputation due to their color and variety and their various patterns which are accessible in not only Iranian market but also global market.
After the Safavid era, due to historical events and pains that pass over Iranian market, there were a general fall in Iran's industries and products; we see that during the Qajar era, this fall is in favor of imports of foreign goods. However, trade documents show that even the Qajar era of Iranian exports has been valued for some items and has surpassed imports out of Iranian market. The best example in the development of carpet was in the late Qajar era which can be seen in spite of the serious damage that has come to many indigenous and traditional industries and Iranian market. Hand-woven carpets grew dramatically, and foreign merchants were directly involved in direct monitoring Although in favor of Iranian carpets this is due to the influence of foreign markets influence the carpet industry in Iranian market.
On the other hand, like the powerful emperors of the past, the use of artisans by artists capturing from other countries was commonplace, although the Sassanid textile industry and carpet industry was flourishing in the development of some of these craftsmen out of Iranian market, especially weavers Romania has been growing and improving textile industries in areas such as Shushtar inspired by Iranian experts and Iranian market. In addition to the production of carpets, the production of silk fabrics and silk chiffon and silk silk fabrics, especially using imported silver from China, was prevalent in major producing centers such as Shushtar, Shush and Jundishapur, in general Sistan and Khuzestan. Some fabric remains of the Sassanid scholars were found in the graves of Egyptian rulers and in the churches of Europe in the Middle East out of Iranian market. The discovery of samples of Sassanid fabrics featuring elegance and eloquence in the design of Razi is due to the existence of advanced dyeing, textile industries and undoubtedly carpet texture, the legend of the Bahar Khosraw (Baharestan) carpet, culminating in its culmination this one craft in not only important for carpet industry in Iranian market but also for global market too.
This legendary carpet has been described in some of the early Islamic centuries. What is said about this carpet is in addition to the use of gems and jewelry and expensive ornaments and the use of beautiful colors that all the seasons are astonishingly designed, which takes any eyes on the hook.

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