Türk Lale Motif

Vintage stylized Ottoman background motifs vector illustration - buy this stock vector on Shutterstock & find other images.

wallacegardens:    Turkish woven textile, tulips, late 16th Century, silk and silver lamella. The tulips represent true-to-life depictions of Turkish plants, but with the added abstract emblem-like elements.

Islamic textile w/gold & silver thread and tulip motif.Lampas-woven textile with tulips, silk and silver lamella Turkey; half of century, Ottoman Empire

ottoman furnishing fabric • 16th century silk velvet • made in Bursa to challenge Italian competition • stay with us at www.istanbulplace.com holiday apartments to see more of these in the museum collections there

Furnishing fabric

Furnishing fabric Place of origin: Bursa (city), Turkey (probably, made) Turkey (made) Date: late century Materials and Techniques: Silk velvet Museum number:

contemporary re-interpretation of ottoman tulip textile - would make lovely embroidery design

contemporary re-interpretation of ottoman tulip textile: Schumacher Izmir Chenille

Brocaded Velvet Cushion Cover, c. mid 16th century Turkey, Istanbul or Bursa, Ottoman period, 16th century silk, gilt-and silver-metal thread, cotton; brocaded velvet

Brocaded velvet cushion cover, ca. century, Turkey, Istanbul or Bursa, Ottoman period.

7. sold   Ottoman tulip pattern, a gorgeous one off to a Mill Valley California client!

sold Ottoman tulip pattern, a gorgeous one off to a Mill Valley California client!

Textiles And Ceremonies At The Ottoman Court

Two loom width cover with decorated roundels.First half 17 th century Mevlana Museum,Konya.

Geometric Art, Islamic Art, Drawing Art, Halo, Caligraphy, Art Designs, Planters, Arabesque, Florals

Ottoman textile pannel, probably made in Bursa, 1550-1600.  Silk and metal thread woven in the lampas technique. This textile was made from blue, red, black and white silk thread and a metal thread used to create areas of gold ground. It was woven in the lampas technique, in which two distinct types of weave (satin & twill) were combined using a drawloom, which had two sets of warps and wefts and a mechanism for creating the pattern, operated by a second weaver. (V&A Museum, London).

Ottoman Silk Dress Fabric with Ogival Lattice Design with Silk and Metal Threads, 16 Century; © V and A Images/Victoria and Albert Museum, London