Plant Hanger Macrame
Home Decor Macrame Plant Hanger Large Indoor Hanging Planter Basket Decorative Flower Pot Holder Style modern style
Brand: Custom label
Usage: Home organization
Place of Product: Shandong Province, China
Fabric: Cotton rope
Modes of packing: Packed in cartons
Size: Customize Size
Logo: Customize logo
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Macrame hanging planter
rope plant hanger
Usually, vines or short, plump, upright flowers such as Chlorophytum, ivy, sidney, dayflower, hanging bamboo plum, saxifrage, asparagus, weeping grass, etc. are used. For planting, use pallets of Chlorophytum plastic pots or bamboo or rattan pockets, and fill the bottom with a film to prevent dripping.
Generally hung on the wall, the container is characterized by a straight side, like a flower pot that has been split in half. Common crescent, hemispherical, vase-shaped and trapezoidal shapes are common. It is mostly made of plastic or woven, and vine plants are often used, which should be removed when watering to prevent pollution of the wall.
Knotting has always played an important role in human culture. From the early use of knotting to bind fur to the body, to weaving various decorative knots, it has witnessed the development of the history of human civilization.
People speculate from the earliest unearthed woven fabrics that the Middle East is the cradle of knots. Most people believe that it originated from the long-used word “Migramah” in Arabic. Legend has it that the Arabs at that time used Macrame’s hand weaving method to tie the knotted tassels on horse and camel fabrics to drive away flies in the desert.
In the 8th and 16th centuries, when the Arabs in North Africa invaded Spain, they brought macramé skills, which spread from Spain to France, Italy, and then throughout Europe.
From the 17th to the 18th century, Queen Mary introduced Macramé to England and taught it to the maids around her. Fashionable European women use Macramé to knit their clothes. This weaving art is known and popularized by craftsmen.
In the 19th century, during the golden age of sailing, sailors used macramé items for exchange, such as knife handles, bottle holders, rope ladders, hammocks, bell covers and steering wheel covers, as well as ornaments such as hats and belts. Thus spreading Macramé’s art to other countries.
Macrame was most popular in the Victorian era. Silvia’s “Macrame Lace” (1882) is the most popular book. It shows readers more macramé decoration techniques. Most Victorian families are learning and using this craft to decorate, used to make clothes, decorations on tablecloths, bedspreads and curtains.
At the beginning of the 21st century, its popularity has returned to its climax. In the photos of ins net red, in the houses of various home furnishing experts, you can see macramé again.
Over the centuries, humans have gradually cultivated aesthetics from knotting and weaving. By using rope weaving patterns of different colors and materials, knotting is not only for practical purposes, but can also be used to decorate other objects. Rope knitting has a wide range of applications, ranging from tapestries on the wall, hanging baskets for plant pots, placemats, table flags, and carpets. The larger ones can be made into curtains, door curtains, etc., and can be used in all aspects of life.