Kazak Rugs

Add a Touch of Cultural Beauty with Kazak Rugs. Shop Our Collection Today!

147 Rugs

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Kazak Rugs: Celebrate the Artistic Legacy of the Caucasus

The Kazak rug was woven in the southern region of the Caucasus around 1800. The area is located in today's Armenia, Georgia, and Azerbaijan. Today, Kazak rugs are made in Pakistan or Afghanistan, among other places. The legendary rug is made with local materials. Handspun Ghazni wool and natural vegetable dyes are used to create popular floor coverings. Kazaks show the geometric shapes of their predecessors, which were once made in the Caucasus. At a high knot density (about 170 knots/cm2) the various patterns are razor sharp, and a design with many details is possible. At a slightly lower density (about 120 knots), the details are less minute.

Reasons for choosing Kazak rugs

Only a hand-knotted rug represents an object of value. You can see the high quality of our rugs from several points. Turn the rug over, machine-woven rugs have perfect stitches. The knots sit dead straight in a row and are completely identical. A hand-woven rug has one dark end and one light end. When inspecting, make sure the light source is adequate and even. You can tell aniline dye by rubbing a damp handkerchief over the rug. It will come off, and plant dyes on the other hand will hold perfectly. Below is the reason to choose Kazak rugs over other rugs.

The rainbow design makes the home colorful

Kazak rugs are dyed with plant dyes and delight with their variety. Beige is a common color, in addition, they can show contrasting tones such as aquamarine, indigo blue, and rust red. The imagination of rug weavers is almost limitless. An ivory field is decorated with blue accents and various shades of red. Golden color from small ornaments is picked up in a narrow border. A wide red border and a second narrow blue one perfectly complement each other. The ivory field is repeated in the ivory woven edge. Kazaks in numerous color variations are also beautiful. The Persian word is abrash (rainbow). It describes visible variations and changes in color in oriental rugs. The wool is dyed in different "batches". Natural plant colors vary and change slightly over the years. I.e. the rug is blue, but there are shades of lighter and darker blue.

Designs from centuries

A Kazak is characterized by large-scale geometric motifs. For example, the medallion is a popular iconic pattern or the tree of life. The place of origin of the Kazak is in different regions, including Armenia and Georgia. It was woven - unlike other rugs - not only from one trunk. The characteristic geometric patterns have been appreciated for centuries. Along with traditional shapes, motifs of a particular tribe can be found. No two Kazaks are alike - but each is richly detailed and stylishly patterned. Cultural diversity is reflected in their patterns. The influence of different traditions enhances their unique charm. Therefore, Kazaks are very popular and sought-after rugs.

Diverse rug

You can get the Kazak in numerous colors, sizes, and patterns. Whether in the library, dining room, or hallway - they complement any room. With its great motifs and bright colors, it is a colorful eye-catcher. It also complements perfectly with other Kazaks, (a runner, a bridge). A Kazak can give a noble, exquisite touch to any room, a simple elegance, or a warm splendor. The beauty and timeless design of an oriental rug will please you every day. Kazak rugs - traditionally & intricately hand-knotted - have covered the floors of palaces, churches, and homes since the 18th century. Antique or mint, round or square, a Kazak rug from Morgenland is a timeless value.

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