About Vitreous enamel (Mina Kari)
Enamel was established in the Mughal Empire by around 1600 for decorating gold and silver objects, and became a distinctive feature of Mughal jewellery. The Mughal court was known to employ mīnākār (enamelers).
These craftsmen reached a peak of during the reign of Shah Jahan in the mid-17th century. Transparent enamels were popular during this time.Both cloissoné and champlevé were produced in Mughal, with champlevé used for the finest pieces.
Set of a MinaKari (Enameled) Triple-Plate Frame MinaKari art is the one of the arts of Iran which can be seen especially in Isfahan. Set of a Mina Kari (enameled) triple-plate frame is one of the greatest choices when you want to buy gifts for those you care about. You can hang a set of a MinaKari (enameled) triple-plate frame on the wall and that is why you can buy it in numbers as well. The combination of traditional and modern art will have a great look. Its designs are so unique and will help you love them more. By buying this piece of art, you will have the opportunity to see Iranian arts and you can introduce this art to the world. You can order a set of a Mina Kari (enameled) triple-plate frame online from BazareMina online Market and you will have it in the shortest possible time.
What is enamel-work?
The Iranian craftsmen of Sasanied era invented this art and Mongols spread it to India and other countries
Enamel literally means blue sky. Enamelling is an art that is drawn with a white pen on the surfaces of gold, silver and copper with a series of beautiful designs. The background color of the work is usually blue, green and sometimes red. Because blue is more demanding in this work than other colors, it is called enameling because if you have an art-loving eye, you will see the blue of the sky in the work.
The paintings or patterns used for enamel works in Iran are traditional designs depending on the taste and preferences of the artist. In the Iranian version of enamelling, copper and silver are the most dominant metals used. There are also special tools used in this ancient artistic endeavour such as a furnace, pliers, press machine, brush and so on.
Enamel is usually used to embellish vase, jewellery and candleholder in addition to doors and chandeliers of holy shrines. Isfahan is the most important Iranian enamelling hub. Enamel works can be washed with lukewarm water, soap and even ordinary detergents.
What of more availability in Isfahan is the painting enamel of which a few have remained in the museums of Iran and abroad indicting that Iranian artists have been interested in this art and used it in their metal works since the Achaemenian and the Sassanid dynasties.