Carpet is a pile of furniture made of colored wool, silk or other materials that is laid on the floor or hanging on the wall, used in houses by touching on the counter. The first touching Turks strong> is the carpet. In the eighth century, he traveled to Europe through Iran. First in France in 732 the carpet began to touch, then in Spain and England carpet was seen. The British tried to develop carpentry in their country by bringing Uşak carpets from Turkey and benefiting from them. In Europe, the wall carpets were first touched, then the carpets began to develop and the floor carpets began to touch.

American carpets were taken by immigrants. The first carpet factory was built here in 1791. It was founded in France in 1626. The Uşak knot, which they saw and learned from the Turks, was used in French folk. In the Turks, carpet began in Central Asia and moved to Anatolia with immigration.

The old carpets were made of goats. These carpets were used as tents. After the end of nomadic life and permanent settlements in the Turks, the types of carpet were divided into wool and silk. The old carpets would usually be decorated with patterns that were yellow, red, and orange. The figures were very interesting.

The silk carpet is China, and the wool carpet is Central Asia.

Ancient Greek sources speak of Babylonian and Iranian touched by soft carpets. However, knotted carpets are not mentioned in these sources. For the first time in 1950, the Soviet archaeologist Rudenko found the knotted carpet for the first time. In Rudenko’s excavations in the Altay Mountains, a knotted carpet remained in the ice for 2000 years. In the examination of this carpet, which belonged to the fifth century before Milat, 3600 loops were counted in a decimetre of this state. This carpet, Pazirik strong>, which draws attention to stylishness in figures, horse and deer figures, is now in the Leningrad museum and is the oldest of the Turks.

Seljuks brought carpets to Anatolia. Carpets in the Turks live the most brilliant time in the Seljuk period. Konya carpets are examples of Seljuk carpet art. In particular, the people in Konya-Alâaddînâ € ™ s Palace are the most precious things of the world today. After the eighteenth century, the Ottomans took on the carpets, the name and the characteristics of the place they touched. For example, Uşak, Bergama, Kula, Gördes, Konya, Hereke, Sivas, Isparta, Kayseri, Bünyan. All these Anatolian carpets were the subject of painters in the west and Anatolian carpets became known as “painters carpets”. Share Bilgi Çoğalsın

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