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Kashmir Samovar Hamper

Kashmir Samovar Hamper

Rs. 3399

This festive season add a little Kashmir to your home. We have for you the best wishes from our valley of tradition and craft packed in the epic Samovar, done in the beautiful colors and patterns of Kashmiri Paper Mache. Intricately designed in colorful strokes of a garden charm in the shimmering golden essence, this Samovar is the replica of the traditional Kehwa serving pot of Kashmir. An exquisite Paper Mache home........

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Description

This festive season add a little Kashmir to your home. We have for you the best wishes from our valley of tradition and craft packed in the epic Samovar, done in the beautiful colors and patterns of Kashmiri Paper Mache. Intricately designed in colorful strokes of a garden charm in the shimmering golden essence, this Samovar is the replica of the traditional Kehwa serving pot of Kashmir. An exquisite Paper Mache home d�cor to uplift the charm of your elegant home, filled with love and happiness. And filled in this lovely samovar is the premium and fresh quality of Kashmir dry fruits which you can enjoy with friends and family. Also, this samovar comes in with a special festive treat just for you; we have included the traditional divine drink from Kashmir, the Kanwal Shahi Kehwa and to add more to your festive hues, the pristine and exotic Koshur Saffron! Our Kashmir Samovar Hamper includes: Paper Mache Golden Samovar Walnut Kernels Light Half (100 g) Dried Figs (100 g) Almond Kernels (100 g) Dried Apricots (100 g) Kanwal Kehwa (2 of 250 g each) Koshur Saffron (2 of 1 gram each) A perfect gift for those who are close to your heart, our Kashmir Samovar Hamper will just convey a warm and heartfelt wish for a grand and bright!

Benefits

The papier-m?ch? technique of using paper pulp for making decorative objects was first adopted in Kashmir in the 15th century by King Zain-ul-Abidin who brought with him skilled craftsman in the art. It is based primarily on paper pulp, and is a richly decorated, colorful artifact; generally in the form of vases, bowls, or cups (with and without metal rims), boxes, trays, bases of lamps, and many other small objects. These craftsmen used hand-made paper pulp from Iran, Central Asia. It is also said that the prince had been imprisoned in Samarkand in Central-Asia for many years. Earlier practice was to draw colorful paintings on wood on household furniture such as ceilings, bedsteads, doors and windows, palanquins and so forth. Internally this art form was called, kar-i-qulamdan as it was made as pen holders and a few other personal trinkets. To encourage this art form to proliferate, the Government of Kashmir has included papier-m?ch? as a curriculum subject in schools

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