PERSIAN RUGS TABRIZ - RED CARPET MATERIAL
Persian Rugs Tabriz
- The Persian carpet (Pahlavi bobNouri-Zadeh, Sh., Persian Carpet; The Beautiful Picture of Art in History Persian fars ???, meaning "to spread" and qali)Savory, R., Carptes,(Encyclopaedia Iranica); accessed January 30, 2007. is an essential part of Persian art and culture.
- (Persian Rug) the nickname given to the two-hundred and the five-hundred dollar revenue stamps of 1871, known for their colorful and intricately engraved artwork resembling a Persian rug.
- have intricate all-over patterns, mainly floral, but sometimes including animal or human figures, often with a central medallion. Colours include soft pastels and muted reds, browns, and blues. The rugs are fringed at both ends.
- A city in northwestern Iran; pop. 1,089,000. It lies at about 4,485 feet (1,367 m) above sea level at the center of a volcanic region and has been subject to frequent destructive earthquakes
- Tabriz (????? , ?????) is the fourth largest city in Iran and the capital of East Azerbaijan Province.
- an ancient city in northwestern Iran; known for hot springs
- Originate from the city of Tabriz in Northwestern Iran. Designs feature knotted symmetrical patterns, usually with a floral motif.
Rumi's Sun: The Teachings of Shams of Tabriz
Rumi’s Sun collects many lessons and discourses from Shams of Tabriz, the Sufi mystic and spiritual master who was the catalyst for Rumi’s awakening. His teachings and insights inspired much of Rumi’s poetry and are still celebrated today by all Sufi. Translated by two noted students of Sufi, Shams’ timeless teachings are presented here in their traditional order. Through the book, readers discover the teachings that made Rumi dance and gain access into Sufi traditions and the power of mystical love.
Tabriz was the only city where I couldn't find falafels at all in Iran. I went into many a fast food places and they all shook their heads at me. One place spoke English and he confirmed my suspicions. He did offer me a veggie burger however, and mentioned that there were no falafels in Tabriz, that the locals didn't eat that stuff.
I was hesitant to order it, thinking he was just trying to make money off of me. I ordered it anyway. He used the word 'soya' and not veggie - so it sounded like he knew what he was saying. I looked and poked through the burger when it came. It didn't look like meat, nor smelled like it, so I figured it was fine. It reminded me of the cardboard-ish veggie burgers you get sometimes. I didn't get a stomachache afterwards so it was probably okay.
While there were no falafels, the city was filled with vendors who sold potato and egg wraps. They took a boiled potato and a boiled egg, placed them on thin flat bread, added veggies, then rolled them up. They sometimes put a stick of butter in there too. I took a liking to it at first, though got a bit sick of it after a few days. But it was easy to find and a nice change from falafels. Believe it or not, I actually gained weight while in Iran from all those falafels. Well, maybe it's the doogh.
Tabriz Maschayekhi. Meesterknoper van het begin van de twintigste eeuw. De tapijten van Maschayekhi hebben gerafineerde kleurenbalans en een fijne, zachte wol [PRJ Ford, Oriental Carpets Design].
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