The world’s most adored gold curtain rod is back, and it looks very much like a real one.
In a move which will delight collectors for centuries to come, the Rod of David is now being produced in China.
A Chinese jeweller, Yang Li, said: “In the past, we were the first to offer it in Europe, but it has taken a lot of time to produce a lot.”
It is a very special item, one that was given to the Emperor for his birthday.
“When we got it from the Emperor, we had to prepare the gold curtain rods, which was very time consuming.”
Yang added that the Rod is very hard and requires a lot more work than other types of gold curtain.
This rod is the first piece of jewellery produced in this way, he said.
The Rod of the Prophet is also available in a variety of shapes and sizes, including a simple silver one and a full-figured gold one.
Its name comes from the Prophet Muhammad, and is said to have been given to him by the Prophet Elijah, who was also a Jew.
He is said by the ancient people to have said: ‘Look, the Prophet of Allah is coming’.
It is one of the holiest of all Jewish holy sites, and has been a part of Judaism since the fifth century CE.
The Prophet Muhammad is said in the Quran to have also been born in Arabia, and later to have visited Jerusalem, where he was crucified.
He was executed in the year 734 AD, and left a tombstone which still stands in Jerusalem.
In the same way that the rod of David has been used by Jews, Muslims have also had their own version of the Rod in use.
In India, the most famous piece is the gold Buddha statue which has been in the capital, Delhi, since 1892.
The Buddha was one of two Jewish holy figures that were killed by Muslims in the 12th century AD, when the Muslims conquered the Christian kingdoms of Arabia and Syria.
The other is the famous gold Buddha that was part of the gold coins minted by the Ottoman Empire, which are the most commonly found coins in the world.
The British-built gold Buddha has become a symbol of the city of Delhi, and many other Indian cities.
In 2014, the statue was displayed in the city’s National Gallery.