BAGGU  Standard Baggu - Garden Gathering
BAGGU  Standard Baggu - Garden Gathering
BAGGU  Standard Baggu - Garden Gathering
BAGGU  Standard Baggu - Garden Gathering
BAGGU  Standard Baggu - Garden Gathering
BAGGU  Standard Baggu - Garden Gathering

Standard Baggu


color Garden Gathering




info Our best selling reusable bag is not just for the grocery store, it goes everywhere and hauls (practically) anything. Carry in your hand or over your shoulder. Holds 2-3 plastic grocery bags worth of stuff. Folds into a flat 5 in. x 5 in. pouch. Holds 50 lbs.
A limited collection created in collaboration with The Metropolitan Museum of Art—inspired by 5,000 years of art. Based on key pieces from their permanent collection, these designs were redrawn from original works and reimagined to create delightful patterns. Read more here.
dim's 25 ½ " x 15 ½ " x 6 "
mat'l 100% ripstop nylon (40% recycled nylon sourced from pre-consumer waste).
care Machine wash cold, line dry.

Free shipping on all U.S. orders and to select countries on orders over $75. Free U.S. returns. Read more


Title: Garden Gathering

Date: 1640–50

Culture: Attributed to Iran, probably Isfahan

Medium: Stonepaste tile, painted and polychrome glazed 


The figures offer one another refreshments in the scene which most likely depicts the 17th century garden district of Isfahan, the capital city of Iran during the Safavid period. In the center, a female in lavish Iranian dress smiles and gestures toward a man in European dress who kneels before her. Her arms display burn marks, which is associated with voluntary acts of self-harm to express love. By the mid 17th century, Europeans had been coming to Isfahan in great numbers.


The tiles of Garden Gathering stand at roughly six feet long and three feet tall. Based on the landscapes and lifestyles depicted, the panels likely adorned the walls of the garden pavilions and palaces of Isfahan. The cuerda seca technique, which began appearing in the 2nd half of the 14th century, was used to apply colored glazes to ceramic surfaces. This laborious process consisted of separating the water soluble glazes between thin lines of grease and pigment to prevent colors from running together. 


Source: The Met

baggu in use

Please visit us on a different browser!

We’re sorry for the inconvenience, but no longer supports Microsoft Internet Explorer.

Don’t have another browser? No problem! You can shop BAGGU products on, or find a new browser on

Shop baggu on Amazon

Find a new browser