In Islamic culture, geometry is everywhere. You can find it in mosques, madrasas, palaces and private homes. This tradition began in the 8th century CE during the early history of Islam, when craftsmen took pre-existing motifs from Roman and Persian cultures and developed them into new forms of visual expression.
This period of history was a golden age of Islamic culture, during which many achievements of previous civilizations were preserved and further develop, resulting in fundamental advancements in scientific study and mathematics.
Accompanying this was an increasing sophisticated use of abstraction and complex geometry in Islamic art, from intricate floral motifs adorning carpets and textiles, to patterns of tilework that seemed to repeat infinitely, inspiring wonder and contemplation of eternal order.
We take inspiration from this 1,000-year-old tradition of geometrics, arabesque, floral and calligraphic patterns to produce works that are intricate, decorative and pleasing to the eye.