This work is part of an installation which consisted of 55 embroidered textiles. Hand-embroidered Kyrgyz wall carpets are typically being made in the 50th -70th the last century by the bride's mother or grandmother for her wedding. They are often dedicated to her husband, or to a brother, including inscriptions of their names and symbolize a powerful connection to family and culture containing imagery and designs from nomadic traditions and rural life such as: stylized flowers, animals and patterns. These textiles encapsulate the best wishes and hopes for a girl as she leaves her family's home to become a married woman. Tush kyiz was necessarily a part of the bride's dowry. In a broader sense, these pieces appear as rules, which regulate four categories of relations in human life and are meant to bring harmony to humans in natural and social environments. These relations are those between human being and God, human being and his inner world, those among men, humans and nature. The ornament is a kind of reflection of the thinking of the nomadic people, a poetic perception of nature, an expression of their temperament and spiritual wealth. Since ancient times, different meanings have been put into its elements: cosmogonic, totemic, and protective. The wall carpet is a quadrangle, which means "earth", "four cardinal directions". Embroidered with woollen and silk threads of different colours over the cloth. A chain stitch and satin stitch embroidery are used, as well as a looped edge seam and a "pigtail" seam.