Persian Iranian Art & Collectibles
- 6 & eight - A collection of 14 postcards
Churches of Iran
- A Photography Collection by Gholamhosayn Arab
E-cards - Musical Persian Greetings - Farsi eCards
Dideh - Iran Fine Art Gallery
- Promotes famous modern Iranian painters
- Iranian Christian Art Work and Expressions of Faith & Hope
Jamal Art Studio
- Original Art Works from Mo Jamal's Studio
Persian Poetic Art
- July 18, 1913 - September 17, 1997 :: A man of many talents
Rima A'abee Ghabel
Drawing and Poetry Gallery
Painting and Sculpture Gallery
Abstract Art Gallery - Oil & Acrylic on Canvas Paitings
Tambr - Persian Iranian Stamp Gallery
Persian Stamp Club - Exchange Stamps with collectors from all over the world
Tasbih - Persian/Iranian Prayer Beads and Rosary
Toman & Rial- Persian/Iranian Coin & Currency
Current Exchange System & Exchange Rates in Iran
- Persian Poetic Art & Caligraphy
- Remembering a friend
Persian carpets are traditionally known for their tremendous variety in design, color, size, and weave.
Moreover, they are known for the uniqueness of each and every rug produced. Rugs are generally named after the
village, town or district where they are woven or collected, or by the weaving tribe in the case of nomadic pieces.
Each rug's particular pattern, palette, and weave are uniquely linked with the
indigenous culture, and weaving techniques are specific to an identifiable geographic area or nomadic tribe.
A Silk & Wool Persian Rug
Persian carpet exports began in the 16th century. Starting in the 1850s, American, English and German firms
established new factories in Mashed, Tabriz, Kerman, and Sultanabad (now Arak), thereby ensuring the art form's
continued development. Under Reza Shah Pahlavi, royal factories were established to utilize the finest materials
and methods of manufacture.