Tibetan Blue Dragon Rug

Tibetan Blue Dragon Rug

$699

Tibetan Dragon Rug is hand-knotted in Kathmandu Nepal by fine weavers. In Tibetan, culture Dragon is symbolized as the protector.

SKU: SAV-012 Categories: , ,

Description

Tibetan Dragon Rug is hand-knotted in Kathmandu Nepal by fine weavers. In Tibetan, culture Dragon is symbolized as the protector.

The beautiful design of the Dragon can be seen in the center of the carpet.

It takes 2 to 3 months to complete one carpet-making process.

The size of Tibetan Carpet with Dragon with Phoenix in the foot is 6*3 feet.

The weight of these types of carpet is approx 5 kg

There are several steps involved in the Tibetan carpet-making process. Carpet weaving is a traditional occupation of Himalayan people who started many years ago.

Learn more about the Traditional Tibetan carpet making process in our blog post.

 

Additional information

Weight 6 kg
Dimensions 90 × 180 cm

FAQs

Ask a question


Reviews

There are no reviews yet.

Be the first to review “Tibetan Blue Dragon Rug”

Discover more about "Carpets"

The Largest Tibetan Tiger Carpet ever made in Nepal

Life is pleased to introduce the Largest Tiger Carpet to all Tibetan Tiger lovers. The size of the carpet is 335 cm wide and 457 cm long (11*15)ft. This Tibetan Tiger Carpet is a and top- rug that conveys the warmth of handmade products. Historical context and meaning of the Tiger Rug in Tibetan Tiger are made traditionally, each design is cut by hand to create a 3-dimensional look .
Tibetan Tiger Carpet

All you need to know about 100-knots carpets

making is one of the crafts. Those are traditionally made from Highland sheep’s wool called changpen. Tibetan carpets, were first used for secular, utilitarian purposes, and therefore allowed for a greater range of artistic expression. For hundreds of years, Tibetans have used carpets for decorative and functional purposes, drawing upon geometric patterns, , real and mythical , and imagery to create beautiful, colorful designs and subject .

A guide on hand-knotted carpets and their types

Hand-knotted were specially made in to celebrate the birth of a girl by her mother. According to Researchers, started crossing the home in April 1959, within the wake of the ’s flight into exile and landed mostly in and . Tibet carpets historically were practical, everyday objects, woven locally to be used in homes and monasteries where they might over wear out and be discarded. There .

Representation of Dragons in Tibetan Culture

has the largest tradition of Dragon which dates back more than 7000 years. are not just mythical stories or just some curiosities. They are part of life and . The of dragons are everywhere from the beginning of Tibetan and the importance is still up until today. In Tibet, Dragon is considered as one of the dignities. There is a total of four dignities. Tiger, , and the .

Difference Between Rugs and Carpets

As the terms carpet and are inclined to be used identically, there is, in fact, quite a difference between those two. Both Rugs and describe a thick piece of cloth, usually woven from fibers like , wool, jute, and or synthetic materials used for decorative purposes. The patterns or used can differ to a great extent, depending on the region or the year or the method in which the given .
Tibetan Carpet Making Process

History and origin of Tibetan Carpet Production in Nepal

were specially made by mother upon the birth of a baby girl for Hundreds of years. This carpet and the of was considered the birth of a girl. The of making dates back to some fifteen hundred years but a typical piece from that date is virtually nonexistent lately. Researchers around the world believe that the origin of Carpet weaving was presumably evolved indigenously and in .

Symbols used in Tibetan Carpets and their Motifs

making is one of the crafts. Those are traditionally made from Highland sheep’s wool called changpen. Tibetan carpets, on were first used for secular, utilitarian purposes, and therefore allowed for a greater range of artistic expression. For hundreds of years, Tibetans have used carpets for decorative and functional purposes, drawing upon geometric patterns, , real and mythical , and imagery to create beautiful, colorful designs and .

Traditional Tibetan Carpet Making Process

making is a craft. and craft.  are traditionally made from Tibetan highland sheep’s wool, called changpel. Tibetans use the carpet for many purposes ranging from flooring to wall hanging to horse saddles, though the most common use is as a seating carpet. The knotting method used in Tibetan carpet making is different from that used in other carpet-making traditions worldwide. All the carpets are made of organic materials .