Indian East Meets West(247 items)
Welcome to the Indian East Meets West Collection at NOVICA.
Featured Reviews on Indian East Meets West
This artist and staff are masters of their craft. I gave one as a gift, but had to have one for myself. This piece reminds me of the strength of elephant families and how precious they are.
Got this for prayer room. Absolutely love it
This is very nice piece of art work. although the color was bit darker shade then the picture. I wouldve liked it to be little lighter shade. But over all good item.
Elephants walk in grace!
The work involved in making this has to come from the heart. Im so grateful to the family who does this work. I was able to gift this to a dear friend with a soft spot for elephants. Its a beautiful work of art.
Gulam Rasool Soapstone candleholders and home decor
"After years of hard work, I was honored with a state award for excellence…. Today, I am proud to mention that I have earned a name for myself in the art of jali work."
Popular Indian East Meets West
Handcrafted Soapstone Leaf and Tree Candle Holder, "Light the World"
Covering a globe with fertile promise, lavish leaves bring their beauty to this design. Gulam Rasool is a master at traditional or openwork carving. Working in soapstone, he crafts a beautiful candleholder for the romantic glow of a tea light.
Fair Trade Embellished Ottoman Foot Stool from India, "Lapis Patchwork"$99.95
A patchwork of floral artistry brings Rajasthani elegance to this upholstered ottoman from India's Ganpat Mehta. Underscored by shades of blue, recycled swaths of fabric are diligently embroidered by women artisans in Rajasthan. Featuring sturdy iron rivets, the footstool stands on acacia wood legs, which are removable.
Recycled materials will vary, so please expect variations in patterns and color placement.
Fair Trade Embroidered Foot Stool from India, "Floral Fauna"
A peacock, elephants and a bluebird parade under a florid star in the design of this foot stool from India's Ganpat Mehta. The colorful composition is embroidered over off white cotton by women artisans in Rajasthan. Painted brass rivets secure the seat on the stool with mango wood legs, which are removable.