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  •  55

    The JAVAK GRID presents a twist on Baluchi motifs that are found in traditional costumes, still worn by local women today. Its beauty lies in the intricate hand-stitching that takes four days to complete, but more importantly from the story. It was two years prior to the launch of Laneh, when our founder first met our artisan partners from the Hoda House, in the slums of Baluchistan, south of Iran and began a series of workshops and skills training programs. During the first days, a design competition was held among 50 participants. The winner would go on to develop this product from prototype creation, to the final finishing and execution.

    AVAILABILITY: In stock

  •  55

    The JAVAK GRID presents a twist on Baluchi motifs that are found in traditional costumes, still worn by local women today. Its beauty lies in the intricate hand-stitching that takes four days to complete, but more importantly from the story. It was two years prior to the launch of Laneh, when our founder first met our artisan partners from the Hoda House, in the slums of Baluchistan, south of Iran and began a series of workshops and skills training programs. During the first days, a design competition was held among 50 participants. The winner would go on to develop this product from prototype creation, to the final finishing and execution.

    AVAILABILITY: In stock

  •  55

    The JAVAK GRID presents a twist on Baluchi motifs that are found in traditional costumes, still worn by local women today. Its beauty lies in the intricate hand-stitching that takes four days to complete, but more importantly from the story. It was two years prior to the launch of Laneh, when our founder first met our artisan partners from the Hoda House, in the slums of Baluchistan, south of Iran and began a series of workshops and skills training programs. During the first days, a design competition was held among 50 participants. The winner would go on to develop this product from prototype creation, to the final finishing and execution.

    AVAILABILITY: In stock

  •  55

    The garden, in ancient Persia, was seen as an earthly representation of the divine garden of Eden. When the Greeks were Greeks and the Persians were great, we were known as the gardeners of the world. Later the Persian concept of the garden would go on to influence the creation of heavenly landscapes all around the world, from Alhambra in Spain, to the Taj Mahal in India. In the arts and crafts, this legacy has been a great source of inspiration, perhaps best represented in Iranian carpets. In its most basic depiction, the garden design was made of a fountain or pond at the center, surrounded by nature and visions of paradise. In folk art, these visions were often a reflection of the artisan’s personal dreams, making this quintessentially Persian design, not only timeless, but full of meaning.

    AVAILABILITY: In stock

  •  55

    The garden, in ancient Persia, was seen as an earthly representation of the divine garden of Eden. When the Greeks were Greeks and the Persians were great, we were known as the gardeners of the world. Later the Persian concept of the garden would go on to influence the creation of heavenly landscapes all around the world, from Alhambra in Spain, to the Taj Mahal in India. In the arts and crafts, this legacy has been a great source of inspiration, perhaps best represented in Iranian carpets. In its most basic depiction, the garden design was made of a fountain or pond at the center, surrounded by nature and visions of paradise. In folk art, these visions were often a reflection of the artisan’s personal dreams, making this quintessentially Persian design, not only timeless, but full of meaning.

    AVAILABILITY: In stock

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