KEIVAN WOVEN ARTS,

American Hook



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Stock No. EBD-1003 Add to Favorites
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Circa : 1920
Origin : USA
Design : All Over
Material : Wool
Texture : Hooked
Type : Amercian Hooked Rug
2'8"X4'8"

Stock No. N15-0304 Add to Favorites
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Circa : 1920
Origin : USA
Design : Arts & Crafts
Material : Wool
Texture : Hooked
Type : Amercian Hooked Rug
2'8"X4'5"

Stock No. N15-0303 Add to Favorites
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Circa : 1920
Origin : USA
Design : Arts & Crafts
Material : Wool
Texture : Hooked
Type : Amercian Hooked Rug
2'11"X4'4"

Stock No. N15-0302 Add to Favorites
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Circa : 1920
Origin : USA
Design : Arts & Crafts
Material : Wool
Texture : Hooked
Type : Amercian Hooked Rug
2'10"X4'1"

Stock No. N15-0301 Add to Favorites
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Circa : 1920
Origin : USA
Design : Arts & Crafts
Material : Wool
Texture : Hooked
Type : Amercian Hooked Rug
3'0"X4'2"

Stock No. M14-1203 Add to Favorites
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Circa : 1920
Origin : USA
Design : All Over
Material : Wool
Texture : Hooked
Type : Amercian Hooked Rug
2'4"X3'6"

Stock No. M14-1202 Add to Favorites
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Circa : 1920
Origin : USA
Design : All Over
Material : Wool
Texture : Hooked
Type : Amercian Hooked Rug
2'8"X3'9"

Stock No. M14-1201 Add to Favorites
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Circa : 1920
Origin : USA
Design : All Over
Material : Wool
Texture : Hooked
Type : Amercian Hooked Rug
2'9"X4'0"

Stock No. M14-0803 Add to Favorites
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Rug SOLD

Circa : 1950
Origin : USA
Design : All Over
Material : Wool
Texture : Hooked
Type : Amercian Hooked Rug
2'1"X2'6"

Stock No. 13-1104 Add to Favorites
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Circa : 1940
Origin : USA
Design : Pictorial
Material : Wool
Texture : Pile
Type : Amercian Hooked Rug
2'8"X3'10"


Results 1 - 10 of 75   << Start < Previous 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Next > End >>


Although it is difficult to determine exactly when American rug-hooking began, we know that it has its North American origins in Canada's Maritime Provinces and in the United States New England area. The hooked rug technique spread rapidly along the Atlantic coast, through the St. Lawrence Valley, Acadia, and inland to Ontario and Pennsylvania. Several clues lead us to believe American rug-hooking first started in the mid-19th Century. For example, American hooked rugs are most often hooked on burlap, which did not become commercially available in North America until the 1850s, precisely the period when hooking became popular.
Hooked carpets are made by pulling loops of yarn or fabric through a stiff woven base such as burlap, linen, or rug warp. Antique hooked rugs were created with burlap because it was readily available in the form of old grain and feed bags. The custom of using an embroidery hoop, which had been around for several centuries, facilitated the development of hooking. Because of their isolation and lack of means of communication, home-based rug hookers developed techniques and decorative elements characteristic of their regions.
Because rug-hooking was a craft of those who were poor, rug makers utilized whatever materials were available. Every scrap of fiber that was no longer usable for clothing was put into rugs. In the United States, yarn was not a fiber of choice if one did not have access to thrums, pieces of yarn that ran 9 inches (23 cm) long. Instead, the tradition of using scraps of fabric to create vintage hooked rugs evolved. Yarns and other creatively used materials have always been used for both antique hooked rugs and vintage hooked rugs. Everything from cotton T-shirts to nylon stockings were cut and used.
Creating beautiful and colorful American hooked and sewn rugs is both an art and a craft, forming some of the most desirable decorative pieces made in North America. Designs for American hooked rugs can be as complex as flowers, animals, and landscapes or as simple as geometrics.

Although it is difficult to determine exactly when American rug-hooking began, we know that it has its North American origins in Canada's Maritime Provinces and in the United States New England area. The hooked rug technique spread rapidly along the Atlantic coast, through the St. Lawrence Valley, Acadia, and inland to Ontario and Pennsylvania. Several clues lead us to believe American rug-hooking first started in the mid-19th Century. For example, American hooked rugs are most often hooked on burlap, which did not become commercially available in North America until the 1850s, precisely the period when hooking became popular.

Hooked carpets are made by pulling loops of yarn or fabric through a stiff woven base such as burlap, linen, or rug warp. Antique hooked rugs were created with burlap because it was readily available in the form of old grain and feed bags. The custom of using an embroidery hoop, which had been around for several centuries, facilitated the development of hooking. Because of their isolation and lack of means of communication, home-based rug hookers developed techniques and decorative elements characteristic of their regions.

Because rug-hooking was a craft of those who were poor, rug makers utilized whatever materials were available. Every scrap of fiber that was no longer usable for clothing was put into rugs. In the United States, yarn was not a fiber of choice if one did not have access to thrums, pieces of yarn that ran 9 inches (23 cm) long. Instead, the tradition of using scraps of fabric to create vintage hooked rugs evolved. Yarns and other creatively used materials have always been used for both antique hooked rugs and vintage hooked rugs. Everything from cotton T-shirts to nylon stockings were cut and used.

Creating beautiful and colorful American hooked and sewn rugs is both an art and a craft, forming some of the most desirable decorative pieces made in North America. Designs for American hooked rugs can be as complex as flowers, animals, and landscapes or as simple as geometrics.