If there’s one word to associate with the wide array of Persian rugs, it’d be versatile. From a Persian rug’s knot counts to their warps and wefts, the level of craft and skill poured into each rug across a threshold of styles is incredible. Each style was born and given life through nomadic tribes, along with villages, towns, and courtyard manufactures. The rug itself is given its associated label from the name of the local market it is imported and sold from.


Heriz Rugs

Persian Heriz

Heriz is a local hub whose productions mainly include room-size carpets. While the warps and weft are made out of cotton, the weaving is said to be rather coarse with high-quality wool. The common designs include a majestic central medallion with rectilinear outlines tinted in white with ornamental and vine-like patterns synced in the background. 

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Tabriz Rugs

Persian Tabriz

Tabriz carpets are designed with ornamental patterns sporting shades of cream, red, or navy blue. Tabriz possess a wide assortment of designs, ranging from medallions, figurative illustrations, and picturesque stories. 

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Kashan Rugs

Persian Kashan

Kashan is considered to be the oldest carpet-producing city in Central Iran. They’re well known for their production of silk carpets. The carpets produced boast a red or ivory field with complicated central medallions. 

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Hamadan Rugs

Persian Hamadan Rug

Hamadan rugs originate from one of the largest weaving areas in Iran: Hamedan. Adopting the town as its namesake, the Hamadan is a gorgeous and unique style among the many within the Oriental rug community. The rugs are normally adorned with geometric shapes encompassing at least one meticulously fashioned diamond. Shades of red, blue, brown, ivory, and the occasional darker colors are the common hues associated with this beautiful selection.

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Bijar Rugs

Persian Bijar Rug

These rugs tend to be exquisite when it comes to color, exhibiting light and dark undertones of red or blue. Although the basic designs are traditionally Persian, there are hints of predominantly Herati influences. The Bijar’s design is rectilinear most of the time, however they are normally identified by their strange and heavy weaving.

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