The diamond doll is a small metal doll that was popular in India from the mid-1800s until the 1970s, with the name reflecting the fact that it was a decorative device, according to the Smithsonian.
A doll, a doll, and a doll!
That’s a good time to look back at some of the most notable examples of dolly use over the centuries, from the 17th century to the 1930s.
The name “doll” is a portmanteau of the words “dood” and “dummy,” so the term “dolls” comes from the Greek for “dummies,” which was common in the area around India during the reign of King Bimal Shah Jahan, according the Smithsonian website.
In fact, the “dolly” in the name refers to a kind of “doodle,” according to Smithsonian.com.
“The doll was often used to decorate the houses and houses of wealthy families and for decoration purposes,” the Smithsonian wrote.
“Dolls could be made from any kind of material, including wood, stone, metal, metal-reinforced concrete, metal tubing, metal plates, metal sheets, steel, glass, bronze, glass and iron.
Dolly could be decorated in several ways, such as on the sides, sides with holes and a decorative crest.
Doll dolls were used in religious celebrations, to display wealth, to give gifts to the people, or to mark birthdays and weddings.”
The doll, which was also known as a “pudra,” or wooden doll, is a device used for decorative purposes.
The wooden doll has two legs and was also popular with the royal court during the 18th and 19th centuries.
This particular doll is part of the “Dolly Collection” of decorative objects that the Smithsonian described in their website.
The collection is comprised of some of India’s most popular and enduring objects.
“India’s rich and colorful history dates back to the beginning of the 19th century when the rulers of India, who ruled from 1857 to 1861, established a system of government,” the website stated.
“The Indian people had a long history of religious and political life.
These diverse social, political and cultural traditions were reflected in the varied objects and items found throughout India.
The most common objects of Indian culture were traditional, ornate and beautiful objects.”
This doll has been in the collections of the Indian Museum since the 1950s, according to the Smithsonian .
In the early 20th century, a woman named Mary Walshe made her home in a home built in 1791.
The home was decorated with Indian designs, such a gold chalice, gold anklets and the traditional Indian gold bracelet.
Walsle’s house was home to an “Indian princess,” and in the late 19th and early 2020s, she built her home on the site.
Wiesle built her house, a brick home on land owned by her father, in 1894.
In 1902, the site was sold to a young Indian architect, Shailendra Walsher.
Wivesher’s home was demolished in 1956.
In 1974, a building that had been in Walshes family for more than a century, was demolished, according, the Smithsonian .
Walshers son, Sajjad, then bought the land, and the site remained empty.
The site was later acquired by a local developer, the National Trust for Historic Preservation.
The Walses home is now a community museum, according TOI.
Walshes house was a major hub for the construction of the Delhi Metro line in the early 1960s.
Doll dolls also made their way to India in the 1970, when the country launched a $3.6 billion investment in rail infrastructure.
The construction of metro lines was completed in 1972, and in 1975, the first line, the Rajdhani, was launched.
India’s first metro train service, the Bharat Ratna Express, opened in 1971.
“In the past 50 years, railways have become an integral part of Indian society and society has been very conscious of the importance of railways and the railway,” the National Development Minister Suresh Prabhu said in 2014, according Business Insider.
“There is no doubt that railways have changed India.
It is a good thing for the country.”