Get The Best Arabic Calligraphy Services and Modern Arabic calligraphy
Where to find the best Arabic calligraphy services you need, to help you successfully meet your project planning goals and deadline.
Arabic Calligraphy, some call it “Islamic calligraphy” is the artistic practice of Calligraphy handwriting, today Afghanistan, Iran, India, Pakistan and China are the main non-Arabic speaking states using the Arabic alphabet to write one or more official national languages, including Azerbaijani, Baluchi, Brahui, Persian, Pashto, Central Kurdish, Urdu, Sindhi, Kashmiri, Punjabi and Uyghur.
It is known in Arabic as khatt Arabi (الخط العربي), Arabic Calligraphy, design, or construction.
The 99 names of Allah
The 99 Names of Allah (Arabic: أسماء الله الحسنى, translit: ʾasmāʾu llāhi lḥusnā) also known as the 99 attributes of Allah, according to Islamic tradition, are the names of Allah revealed by the Creator (الله) (Allah) in the Qur’an.
These are the attributes of Allah. The 99 Names of Allah are very important to Muslims and are taken from verses of the Qur’an.
Names with Arabic Calligraphy
Arabic calligraphy names are beautiful. They help to add a new dimension and bring a piece of worldly history to your life.
Too many people get a slight element wrong and this will change the meaning of the world. Think of it like Oriental writing. Your name could suddenly become offensive or highly amusing to those who read the language.
To avoid all this, you need to hire someone with the professional experience to create Arabic calligraphy names perfectly.
Logos with Modern Arabic calligraphy
Some of these logos are with Arabic Classic Calligraphy and some with free style Arabic typography they are mostly modern Arabic logos
Islamic art encompasses the visual arts produced in the Islamic world. Islamic art is difficult to characterize because it covers a wide range of lands, periods, and genres, including Islamic architecture, Islamic calligraphy, Islamic miniature, Islamic glass, Islamic pottery, and textile arts such as carpets and embroidery.
It comprises both religious and secular art forms. Religious art is represented by calligraphy, architecture and furnishings of religious buildings, such as mosque fittings (e.g., mosque lamps and Girih tiles), woodwork and carpets. Secular art also flourished in the Islamic world, although some of its elements were criticized by religious scholars.
Early development of Islamic art was influenced by Roman art, Early Christian art (particularly Byzantine art), and Sassanian art, with later influences from Central Asian nomadic traditions. Chinese art had a formative influence on Islamic painting, pottery, and textiles. Though the concept of “Islamic art” has been criticised by some modern art historians as an illusory Eurocentric construct, the similarities between art produced at widely different times and places in the Islamic world, especially in the Islamic Golden Age, have been sufficient to keep the term in wide use by scholars.
Islamic art is often characterized by recurrent motifs, such as the use of geometrical floral or vegetal designs in a repetition known as the arabesque. The arabesque in Islamic art is often used to symbolize the transcendent, indivisible and infinite nature of God. Mistakes in repetitions may be intentionally introduced as a show of humility by artists who believe only God can produce perfection, although this theory is disputed.
Some interpretations of Islam include a ban of depiction of animate beings, also known as aniconism. Islamic aniconism stems in part from the prohibition of idolatry and in part from the belief that creation of living forms is God’s prerogative Muslims have interpreted these prohibitions in different ways in different times and places. Religious Islamic art has been typically characterized by the absence of figures and extensive use of calligraphic, geometric and abstract floral patterns. However, representations of Islamic religious figures are found in some manuscripts from Persianate cultures, including Ottoman Turkey and Mughal India. These pictures were meant to illustrate the story and not to infringe on the Islamic prohibition of idolatry, but many Muslims regard such images as forbidden. In secular art of the Muslim world, representations of human and animal forms historically flourished in nearly all Islamic cultures, although, partly because of opposing religious sentiments, figures in paintings were often stylized, giving rise to a variety of decorative figural designs. [source Wikipedia]