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Shah Abbas Qum: 16'1" x 2'8"

Shah Abbas Qum: 16'1" x 2'8"

Shah Abbas Qum: 16'1" x 2'8"
Shah Abbas Qum: 16'1" x 2'8"
Shah Abbas Qum: 16'1" x 2'8"
Shah Abbas Qum: 16'1" x 2'8"

What's the price?
NameShah Abbas Qum
Size in feet 16'1" x 2'8"
Size in meters4.91 x 0.81
Pile (Fiber & Yarns Used)80% Silk, 20% Wool
Type of fabricationGenuine Hand-knotted with Persian knots (Senneh)
Country Made InPakistan (South Asia)
Design OriginPersian
ConditionExcellent (Brand New)
Available In Other SizesYes, upon special request
Carpet IDK140663

*Contact us to verify availability and price. Only special offers can be purchased online.
**This carpet is hand-knotted. Differences in shape, thickness, pattern and sizes can occur.
***Fine hand-knotted carpets have a light and dark side depending on the direction you are standing from. If you are against the pile, they will look darker and vice-versa.
****Each new carpet is of the highest quality in its category and is carefully handpicked overseas by a member of the Bashir family.



A Brief History of Qum Carpets

Qum rugs, also known as Ghoum, Gom, Qom, Qoum, Kum or Koum, are woven in workshops of Qom, a city located in northwest central Iran. Since rug production did not begin in Qom until the 1930s, Qom doesn't have any traditional designs of its own. Qom weavers prefer to weave the most favorable designs of other Persian weaving groups and sometimes Caucasian weaving groups and adjusting these designs to their own taste. It is possible for Qom rugs to be mistaken with Kashan or Esfahan rugs. However, they will not be mistaken with Tabriz rugs because Qum, Kashan and Esfahan rugs are woven with the asymmetric (Persian) knot and Tabriz rugs are woven with the symmetric (Turkish) knot. All silk, part silk/part wool, and kork (fine wool taken from the belly of sheep) Qom rugs are very well-known in Iran and abroad. The foundation of Qum rugs could be either cotton or silk. Most Qum rugs have curvilinear patterns, and very elaborate floral motifs with intricate leaves and vines. As mentioned above the designs are varied, taken from different weaving groups. Some designs used in Qum rugs consist of vase, moharramaat, mir-i-boteh, zell-i sultan, panelled garden, hunting, tree-of-life, pictorial, Shah Abbassi melallion-and-corner with usually a circular medallion, all-over Shah Abbasi, medallion with open field, medallions resembling the famous Esfahan Sheikh Lotfollah medallion, prayer and all-over gul farangi (roses). The gul farangi motif seems to be a popular motif also used in vase, tree-of-life, and zell-i sultan designs. A panelled design containing very different motifs in each compartment is also common; the motifs inside the compartments can consist of pictorials, vases, hunting scenes, and botehs all in one rug. The colors used in Qum rugs are as diverse as the designs. The overall appearance could either be pale with background and border colors such as ivory, champagne, turquoise and light green, or it could be dark with background colors such as dark blue and even sometimes red. Red, blue and green are also used as motif colors. Other commonly used colors in Qum rugs are mushroom, rose, gold, yellow ocher and orange orcher.





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