Hand Painted Brass Modern Minakari Bowl & Vases HC-956
Size of the Vase: 45x20 cm
Size of the Bowl: 35x25 cm
Technique: Persian Minakari - Brass Finishing
Product: Iranian Handicrafts
Application: Home Decor
Featuring a beautiful Minakari design and a Brass Finish, this handmade vase is one of a kind. As well as being a beautiful object, it is a symbol of Iranian art and handicraft. The modern-looking "Hand Painted Brass Modern Minakari Bowl & Vases HC-956" has a unique design, which is suitable both for the home and for the office. This stunning handmade vase set is as unique as you are, and it also makes an awesome gift.
A really high temperature is used to bake this Minakari set. In addition to being lustrous and attractive, the colors are also durable and stable. As well as being totally handcrafted, the Hand-Painted Brass Modern Minakari Bowls & Vases HC-956 is coated with polyester to prevent rust.
The Price of Hand Painted Brass Modern Minakari Bowl & Vases HC-956
Handmade products are a little expensive due to the materials and skills involved. The process of making vases involves several steps, from planning to creating.
Keep in mind that I am purchasing a unique item made by hand by an expert using the best materials. So, if you think the Hand Painted Brass Minakari Vases and Bowl 3 Pcs HC-956 is expensive, remember that you are purchasing a unique item made by hand by an expert in their field. Time, energy, and manpower are involved in handmade production.
Hand Painted Modern Bowl & Vases HC-956 Brass Finishing & Minakari
As the name implies, surface finish is the process of adding to, removing from, or reshaping the surface of a metal. This aims to improve the aesthetics and protect the metal. Metal finishing methods determine the outcome. The finish looks much more aesthetic when the brass is highly polished, as the color of the brass perfectly complements the finish.
By fusing metal surfaces over vibrant colors and intricate designs, Minakari is the art of coloring, painting, and ornamenting metal surfaces. This technique was first developed centuries ago in Iran. Persians apply this technique to make decorative or even functional objects more aesthetic.
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