This wooden comb was thought to have been made in Spain between 1400-1450 C.E. It is pierced boxwood with inlays of silver done in the style of mosaics. This is typical of Nasrid woodwork and it called taracea in Spanish. It is 24.1 cm long. It is in the V & A Museum.
This comb was thought be be from the 14th century and was found in Egypt. It is stamped and engraved with a zigzag and holes. There is Arabic on the end, but no translation is on the Qantara site.
This comb is thought to have been made between the 13th and 14th century in Egypt. It is carved with zigzags, circles and an Arabic inscription “firm power”. It is 5.2 cm high and 8.3 cm wide. It is currently in the Metropolitan Museum of Art.
This wooden comb is carved, decorated with joined circles and two Arabic inscriptions “Everlasting Glory” and “and Prosperity”. It is 7.7 cm high and 7.6 cm wide. It is currently in the Metropolitan Museum of Art.
Baths and Bathing Culture in the Middle East: The Hammam on the Heilbrunn Timeline of Art History.