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Kat'ı : Cutout Paper Works and Artists in the Ottoman world Filiz Çağm

Kat'ı : Cutout Paper Works and Artists in the Ottoman world

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Kat'ı : Cutout Paper Works and Artists in the Ottoman world
Kat'ı : Cutout Paper Works and Artists in the Ottoman world
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The Ottoman's Kaat'ı (cut out relief) is the art of stenciling intricate designs into leather or paper. Going back 700 years, the Ottomans used Kaat'ı to decorate the bindings of religious and philosophical texts. A small, sharp knife was used to carve into paper and leather, while the process of pasting was done with a mixture of milk, rice flour and book binder paste. The surfaces on which the cut-outs were pasted was called male, while the surfaces on which the cut-outs were directly carved were called female.

 

Preface. -- Foreword. -- Introduction. -- Cut paper work in 15th century west Iran and neighbouring regions. - Cut paper work in the Ottoman court. -- Celebrated cut paper artist of Bursa and Istanbul: Fahrî. -- Commercial cut paper work and artists in the first half of the 17th century. -- Famous cut paper artists of the late 17th century: Nakşî of Edirne and Mehmed Halazâde. -- Cut paper work in the period of innovation. -- Writing boxes dating from the late 18th century and first half of the 19th century. -- Cut paper work between the mid-19th and early 20th centuries. -- Cup paper calligraphic panels made for synagogues in the Ottoman Empire. -- From Empire to Republic. -- Conclusion. -- Annex. -- Bibliography. -- Index.
    Includes bibliograpical references (pages 309-315) and index.
Technical details

Kapat