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Based on 3 reviews

Tree of Life Wood Photo Frame - 6" x 4" Picture, Portrait, Desk Display, Bohemian

Tree of Life Wood Photo Frame - 6" x 4" Picture, Portrait, Desk Display, Bohemian

Regular price $49.69 NZD
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Handcrafted by skilled artisans, this photo frame features a Tree of life designThe Tree of Life can be found in most religions and cultures around the world. It can represent the connection between the earth and heaven, mind and body and the never-ending cycle of life. It may also be considered a symbol to honour Forest Gods.

The intricate hand-carved pattern of this picture frame would sit pretty on any desk. It has Iron latches for frame closure and a sturdy leg on the back to keep it upright. Display your favourite memories in a beautiful place in front of your eyes. It is also a perfect gift for a housewarming party, anniversary or retirement. Fill your home with this beautiful and versatile piece for an elegant setup for your captured memories.

The beautiful shade of brown would bring about warmth, earthiness, and calm that feel timeless and grounding. After all, your room should be 'picture-perfect'! 

Love Tree of Life design? Check our tablet/cookbook stand here.


Features

  • Beautiful and intricate carving
  • Hand-carved by expert artisans
  • Inspired by the fabled “Tree of Life"
  • Materials: Ethically sourced Mango Wood, Glass
  • Complete with glass to keep your photos safe, this frame can be kept on tabletop portrait orientation
  • Perfect for displaying prints, artwork, posters and more
  • Fair Trade wooden picture frame
  • Made in India

 

Dimensions

  • Portrait Frame size: Height = 240 mm, Width = 190 mm
  • Fits a 6-inch x 4-inch photograph

 

Note 

  • Due to the nature of hand-made products, kindly expect slight imperfections. This is not a defect and "Tree of Life Wood Photo Frame - 6" x 4" Picture, Portrait, Desk Display" is non-refundable due to this reason.
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average rating 5.0 out of 5
Based on 3 reviews
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Reviewed by Georgina B., from Australia
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Rated 5 out of 5

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Reviewed by Federica M.
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Rated 5 out of 5

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Lovely frame, matching expectations. Thanks!

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Reviewed by Alison H., from Australia
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Rated 5 out of 5

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Beautiful frames. Arrived very quickly too. Thank you.

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Why Aksa Photo Frames are the best?

  • Fair Trade - Aksa is a fair trade shop. This means every picture frame has been lovingly crafted by an artisan in return for economical independence, welfare and community engagement. Read more about the 10 Fair Trade principles.
  • Hand Made: Our range of photo frames and picture frames is entirely handmade using hand tools and traditional craftsmanship passed down generations. This means each piece is unique in its own beautiful and warm way in terms of design and beauty.
  • Eco friendly, Sustainable Raw Materials: All of our photo frames have been handcrafted in India using the eco-friendly and sustainable raw materials like recycled metal, sustainable wood. 

  • Our range of quality photo frames and picture frames include wooden photo frames, and bone photo frames. Display your special memories, achievements, and anecdotes for a conversation and dinner time stories.

    About Indian Woodcraft & Artisans

    History of Wood

    Since centuries, wood has provided fire, shelter, tools, and supported so many inventions e.g. the wheel. Woodcraft in India is dated back to the ancient times of Maharajas. Initially, the art was limited to carving sculptures and windows of temples and palaces. Over many generations and under the influence of its region's culture and locally available wood the art form has evolved and now extends to articles like furniture, decorative pieces, storage boxes, table lamps, toys and puppets.

    What is Softwood and Hardwood?

    Wood can belong to either of the two categories - softwood or hardwood. Technically, softwood comes from the botanical group Gymnospermae and hardwood comes from the botanical group Angiospermae.

    Most softwood are evergreen, have no flowers and develop their seeds in cones (coniferous). They are usually fast growing. This makes them the most widely used woods commercially. Indian Sandalwood is an excellent example of softwood. It has a fragrant resin, thus is highly sought after for making religious images.

    Hardwood are usually slower growing than softwoods. They have dense wood lending itself to greater structural integrity than softwood (durability), and is less prone to insect damage. A few examples are walnut, mahogany, balsa, oak, chestnut, elm, teak and sycamore.

    About Artisan's Craft

    India has an abundance of native wood that lends well to the carving and inlay work. Some examples are Ebony, Rosewood, Sandalwood, Sheesham, and Sal.

    The diversity of each region's style and carving technique reflects in the motifs, and patterns on each carved article. The geometrical and floral patterns are the most popular. When an object is carved from a single block, it is believed that the spiritual energy inherent in the tree remains more concentrated. 

    To produce a beautiful carving from a block of wood requires sharp tools, suitable timber, and planning. Once cut, the wood can not be reattached and thus the artisan has to be careful while shaping his pattern. Finest carding is possible on hardwood due to its ability to split less, and wide range of colours. 

    What are different wood carving techniques?

    There are quite a few carving techniques, some of which are mentioned below.

    • Sawn technique - marking of design on a flat piece of wood, and then cutting using a saw.
    • Incising and stamping - Scratching wood, making grooves, stamping
    • Chip carving - repetitive patterns cut on one chip at a time.
    • Flat-pattern carving - think of the carving required to make wooden stamps or printing blocks that are used for dyeing cloths.
    • Relief carving - technique to create a three-dimensional effect on a flat surface by cutting back the background and rounding the projecting objects.

    Pic: Relief carving used on an Architectural Ensemble from a Jain Meeting Hall

    • Intaglio carving - the opposite of relief carving; think of this as moulding.
    • Turning - Spinning wood against a tool. This technique has been used to make our nested dolls.

    Pic: Nested dolls in a park setting

    • Bending technique -  for forming curved surfaces
    • Joinery - Joints can either fit against each other, across each other or into each other. They can be used to connect lengthwise or at an angle.

    What are different wood decoration techniques?

    Once our artisan has craved the product, they can employ a range of decorating and finishing techniques to create the final product. Example of such decorations are paintwork, inlay (insetting shapes into cuts made in the wood), banding, and marquetry (pieces are glued to the surface of a piece of wood). 

    Pic: example of inlay set in Tic Tac Toe Game Set 

    Conclusion

    In many regions, woodcraft production is vital for community livelihoods. By participating with Fair Trade organisations, we contribute to alleviating poverty and promoting sustainability through ethical practices. These organisations aim to educate and empower disadvantaged sections of the Indian community by providing them with job opportunities, gender equality, fair wages, safe and healthy working environment while preserving the local culture & traditional skills.

     

    Book Reference:

    Wood - the world of woodwork and carving