Spring East Meets West(154 items)
Welcome to the Spring East Meets West Collection at NOVICA.
Featured Reviews on Spring East Meets West
We Love Our Singing Bowl
This is a beautiful keepsake. Our granddaughter loves to lead us in a moment of reflection and thanks with the Singing Healer.
Cool leaves and frog green vase
This leaves and frog vase is so unusually beautiful with a frog peeking from between the ceramic green leaves. It looks cute with fresh or dry flowers, and even dry branches over my fireplace. I love the sage green color too, My husband also likes it because it is so uniques and different, with plants and animal motives
Eka Wood carvings
"I keep trying any potential possibilities--we'll never know the result if we never try."
Eka was born on August 11, 1978 in Tampaksiring Gianyar, a tranquil village in Bali that still has strong Balinese customs and cultures. Her father is a hard-working wood carver and her mother sells garments. She is the first child of three siblings.
... read more
Popular Spring East Meets West
Hand Carved Wood Dragon Sculpture, "Winged Dragon"$79.95
The recurrent theme of the dragon in Balinese art underscores the legendary animal's divinity in their culture, a motif that has not escaped the artistic eye of Seji Taram. Believed to be the guardian of the gods, this baby suar wood dragon with wings fiercely protects the sanctity of the home.
Decorative Round Carved Wood Trinket Box from Bali, "Denpasar Treasure"$29.99
Sarwaedi of Bali presents this petite decorative box, hand-carved from sustainably harvested mahogany wood. The artisan adorns the small box and its lid with floral motifs, and applies subtle colored paints and touches of gilt for an antique effect. The elegant box is the perfect size for your tiny treasures.
Fair Trade Embroidered Foot Stool from India, "Floral Fauna"$97.99
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.