The Early 17th Century Safavid Rug from the Collection of The Metropolitan Museum of Art
The Rug is part of the museum’s collection of Islamic art, which includes more than 1,000 objects dating back to the 14th century. It is considered to be among the finest examples of its kind.
The rugs dates from around 1610, during the reign of Shah Abbas II (1587–1629), who ruled Iran at the time. It was woven in the city of Kashan, located in central Persia. The design features geometric patterns and floral motifs, and it has been attributed to the famous master weaver Mir Ali Khan.
The rugs was acquired by the museum in 1892, and it is currently on display in the Islamic Art galleries. It is believed to be one of the earliest examples of Persian rugs, and it is considered to be among the finest pieces of art in the museum's collection.
The rug dates back to the early 17th century, during the reign of Shah Abbas II (1587–1629). It was woven in the city of Kashan, which is located in central Iran. The design features floral motifs and geometric patterns, and it is thought to represent the gardens of the royal palace at Isfahan.
The rug is currently on display at The Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York City. It is one of the most significant pieces of art from the Safavid period, and it is considered to be one of the finest examples of Persian rug weaving.
The rug dates back to the early 17th century, and it is believed to have been woven in Iran. It has a central medallion design, which is surrounded by floral motifs. The colors used in the rug are red, green, blue, yellow, and black.
The rug is one of the most significant pieces of art from the Safavid period (1501–1736). It is considered one of the finest examples of Persian rug weaving. The rug was commissioned by Shah Abbas II, who ruled between 1587 and
The rug is one the most important works of Art from the Safavid period. It is considered one of finest examples of Persian rug weavings. The rug was commissioned in 1614 by Shah Abbas II, ruler of Iran at the time. He ordered the creation of the rug after he saw a similar design woven into a wall hanging in Isfahan. The pattern was created by Iranian artist Mirza Muhammad Hosayn Khan Esfahani, known as Naderi.
The rug depicts the story of King Solomon and the Queen of Sheba. In the center of the rug, there is a depiction of Solomon's throne room. On either side of the throne room, there are two scenes depicting the queen of Sheba visiting Solomon. The rug has been described as "the first major work of Islamic art to be produced outside of Arabia."