TIBETAN ART OF CALLIGRAPHY
The Orient Festival presents the fascinating Tibetan calligraphy characterized by an elegant accent on the curves. Visitors have the opportunity to experience this kind of writing using straws Bamboo.

MONGOLIAN ART OF CALLIGRAPHY
This ancient art is dating from the days of the great Genghis Khan. The Ceremonial of writing was used to recount the exploits of the Mongol warriors.

MANGA
At the Festival visitors will have the opportunity to learn and test the construction’s techniques of Manga.

ARABIC CALLIGRAPHY
The essential tool of the calligrapher was qalam, a reed pen dry; the characters are drawn with black ink, or even colored, formerly gold inks were also used to enrich the major writing. In the ancient times papyrus was the writing support, then parchment. Later it ran the paper that was in Saudi in the tenth century, well before that in Europe.

DRESSING THE SARI

It consists of a piece of silk’s cloth or cotton muslin up to eight meters long and meters high by one meter and forty. The underskirt is worn by stopping one end, forming a bunch of folds and then it’s draped around the body by forcing it on the back to cover her breasts and then fell from his left shoulder. At the Festival visitors have the opportunity to try the technique of donning Saris.

EXHIBITION OF MONGOLIAN DOLLS

These dolls are made by a group of Mongolian artists. They wear precious silk dresses decorated with silver and precious stones, this clothing make these dolls representing different ethnic groups in Mongolia.

TRADITIONAL JAPANESE GAMES. THE GO

GO is one of the great traditional games of humanity: it is still played in its original form while having a history of 4000 years. The strategy game is based on refined metaphor and balance of natural forces.

KUMIHIMO. THE ART OF THE WIRE

Ancient chinese custom exported to Japan where it grows significantly within the religious ceremonial, but it reaches its culmination in the company of the Samurai. They used the plots to fasten the parts of armor, to support katanas and thereby to create a secure hold on handle.

TIBETAN PAINTINGS
The Tibetan painting can be traced back to the seventh century AD when Buddhism, along with its arts, was introduced for the first time in Tibet. The Tibetan painting is expressed through three main channels: the illuminated manuscripts, the wall painting and the painting on fabric (thang-ka); each of these mediums was inexorably tied to the purposes and practices of Buddhism. The portraits were used as historical evidence and they adorn walls and ceilings of temples and monasteries.

GHER. THE MONGOLIAN TENT

Gher is the traditional circular nomadic tent; according to the cosmology of the Mongolian tradition, the door always faces south while the interior space is usually divided into three parts: left into the space for men and women while the right to the north, along the wall space, is for the guests, the elderly and small Buddhist altars.