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CHENILLE KILIM SECCADE 120X180 2,16 M²

-%30
5,529.06
3,870.34
Short Product Description
  • Thickness approx: 5 mm
  • Origin: Turkey
  • Material: Chenille
  • Manufacturing: Knotted by hand

Dark lines in the pictures are folding traces. Do not take into account. Products will be sent as overhauled and in perfect condition.
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:
01.06.2020
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  • Kilim has been produced since ancient times as one of the most important of the weavings used by nomadic tribes. The most important feature that separates the kilim from the carpet is that the pattern and its surface are not formed by the individual loops on the warp, as in the carpet. The pattern in the kilim is made by continuously passing the coloured wool yarn between the warps. As a result, the surface of the kilim acquires a thin and flat weave appearance; there is no difference between the both sides of a kilim. In order to weave the kilim, we do not use twine yarns as in the carpet, we use the dyed wool balls which provide continuous yarn instead. In kilims which are very suitable for geometric patterns due to weaving technique, the patterns usually have symbolic meanings. Motifs taken from nature and human life are used as stylized. These patterns, which initially emerged as a means of expression, have lost their narrative character over time and have become specific to a particular region. Embroidery in rugs depends on a certain order. In some, the same pattern is repeated, while in others, more than one pattern is arranged alternately. Symmetry, nested growth of a pattern or the arrangement of patterns are very common practices. Kilim pattern diagrams are traditional and not easy to change. On the other hand, there are clues about the time, region and place of usage in most rugs.
  • Kilim has been produced since ancient times as one of the most important of the weavings used by nomadic tribes. The most important feature that separates the kilim from the carpet is that the pattern and its surface are not formed by the individual loops on the warp, as in the carpet. The pattern in the kilim is made by continuously passing the coloured wool yarn between the warps. As a result, the surface of the kilim acquires a thin and flat weave appearance; there is no difference between the both sides of a kilim. In order to weave the kilim, we do not use twine yarns as in the carpet, we use the dyed wool balls which provide continuous yarn instead. In kilims which are very suitable for geometric patterns due to weaving technique, the patterns usually have symbolic meanings. Motifs taken from nature and human life are used as stylized. These patterns, which initially emerged as a means of expression, have lost their narrative character over time and have become specific to a particular region.Embroidery in rugs depends on a certain order. In some, the same pattern is repeated, while in others, more than one pattern is arranged alternately. Symmetry, nested growth of a pattern or the arrangement of patterns are very common practices. Kilim pattern diagrams are traditional and not easy to change. On the other hand, there are clues about the time, region and place of usage in most rugs.
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