Definition of Kelims

1. Noun. (plural of kelim) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Kelims

1. kelim [n] - See also: kelim

Kelims Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Kelims

keisters
keithconnite
keitloa
keitloas
kekaeshi
keks
keksye
keksyes
kekulene
keld
kelectome
kelep
keleps
kelim
kelims (current term)
keliximab
kellaut
kellauts
kellies
kellipot
kells
kelly green
kellyite
keloid
keloidal
keloidosis
keloids
keloplasty

Literary usage of Kelims

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Tapestries, Their Origin, History and Renaissance by George Leland Hunter (1912)
"... is flat—are Navajo blankets, Mexican serapes, Oriental kelims, etc., etc. THE PROCESS OF WEAVING The process of tapestry weaving is most interesting. ..."

2. Peruvian Fabrics by Morris De Camp Crawford (1916)
"... kelims or actual tapestry. The Peruvian fabrics, (Fig. 31) on the other hand, belong rather to the division of fabrics of which lace is the highest form ..."

3. From the Black Sea Through Persia and India by Edwin Lord Weeks (1896)
"... where the women are working at their looms weaving " kelims," or striped carpets, we cross by a shaky bridge of sticks and clay to the chief's house. ..."

4. A Study of the Artist's Way of Working in the Various Handicrafts and Arts by Russell Sturgis (1905)
"Persian and Anatolian rugs, Indian dhurries, striped and patterned kelims, and even cheap printed cottons from Java, Persia, and the Mediterranean, ..."

5. Players of the Period: A Series of Anecdotal, Biographical, and Critical by Arthur Goddard (1891)
"kelims. Portieres. Mattings. Curios. Oriental Brass Ware and Eastern Miscellaneous Knick-knacks. LIBERTY & CO., Regent St., London, ..."

6. The Artist's Way of Working in the Various Handicrafts and Arts of Design by Russell Sturgis (1905)
"Persian and Anatolian rugs, Indian dhurries, striped and patterned kelims, and even cheap printed cottons from Java, Persia, and the Mediterranean, ..."

7. Das Neunzehnte Jahrhundert by Gustav Adolf Zimmermann (1902)
"... aus sehr starken Fäden gewebten, bei welchen das Dessin auf beiden Seiten gleich ist und welche unter dem Namen kelims in den Handel kommen, ..."

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