When we look at an artwork or craft object we can immediately identify characteristics coming from its cultural origin. A prominent characteristic is the ornament, which is defined by the work technique and symbols of its cultural group, in a certain period of time. The Austrian historian Alois Riegl, describes the ornament as a universal means of expression for human imagination, as well as a motive which regularly evolves in every culture, along with history. In Islam, many techniques were developed to create ornaments and textures on Mosques walls. These surfaces with a textile appearance were used as protection according to a Muslim belief of fear from empty spaces. One known technique is called 'Stucco'. Originally it served to create textures on external and internal walls of architectural structures still existing today in public spaces, a live testimony of the local state of mind hundreds of years ago. This technique is known by its complex geometric patterns and ornaments inspired by the flora and calligraphy. Neo-Stucco is an artwork series influenced by motives taken from the 'Stucco' technique combined with elements and patterns common in Middle East rugs. It represents the development of modern work methods to create a new and unique texture with its own cultural language.