Una cachimba antigua islámica / nargilah / shisha base / olla (1) - Latón - Mughal Empire - Indo - Persa - Mediados del siglo XIX

Una cachimba antigua islámica / nargilah / shisha base / olla (1) - Latón - Mughal Empire - Indo - Persa - Mediados del siglo XIX
Buen estado, ver descripción - 21×10×10 cm

Dimensions - 21 cm height - 10 cm widest diameter

A magnificent Islamic hookah / nargilah / shisah base / pot

Hand crafted in India by an artist - circa 1850 - Mughal Empire

Doctorates with Indo - Persian motives - original patina

Made from brass

Good condition- some signs of aging / natural wear
Indo-Persian culture refers to those Persian aspects that have been integrated into or absorbed into the cultures of the Indian subcontinent.

Persian influence was first introduced to the Indian subcontinent by Muslim rulers of Turkic and Afghan origin, especially with the Delhi Sultanate from the 13th century, and in the 16th to 19th century by the Mughal Empire. In general, from its earliest days, aspects of the culture and language were brought to the Indian subcontinent by various Persianized Central Asian Turkic and Afghan rulers,[1] such as Sultan Mahmud Ghaznavi in the 11th century.

Persian was the official language of the Delhi Sultanate, the Bengal Sultanate, the Bahamani Sultanate, the Mughal Empire, and their successor states, as well as the cultured language of poetry and literature. Many of the Sultans and nobility in the Sultanate period were Persianised Turks from Central Asia who spoke Turkic languages as their mother tongues. The Mughals were also culturally Persianized Central Asians (of Turco-Mongol origin on their paternal side), but spoke Chagatai Turkic as their first language at the beginning, before eventually adopting Persian. Persian became the preferred language of the Muslim elite of north India. Muzaffar Alam, a noted scholar of Mughal and Indo-Persian history, suggests that Persian became the official lingua franca of the empire under Akbar for various political and social factors due to its non-sectarian and fluid nature.[2] The influence of these languages led to a vernacular called Hindustani that is the ancestor of today's Urdu and Hindi.

The Mughal (or Moghul) Empire was an early-modern empire in South Asia.[9] For some two centuries, the empire stretched from the outer fringes of the Indus basin in the west, northern Afghanistan in the northwest, and Kashmir in the north, to the highlands of present-day Assam and Bangladesh in the east, and the uplands of the Deccan plateau in South India.[10] At its greatest extent, it was one of the largest empires in the history of South Asia.[11]

Detalles del lote
N.º total de artículos
Una cachimba antigua islámica / nargilah / shisha base / olla
Hecho a mano
Mediados del siglo XIX
Región / País de origen
Indo - Persa
Artista / Creador
Persian artist
Título de la obra de arte
Mughal Empire
Buen estado, ver descripción
21×10×10 cm
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