The craft of Banarasi weaving travelled to India with the Persians. The Mughals patronised this art form and made it the court’s favourite. You will be astounded by the inspiration of their reign through the motifs and colours used in the weave. The Jaal, the floral veins, and many more fascinating patterns are borrowed from their architectural style. Woven along the banks of the Ganges, the river lends its mighty energy to the yarns. A strong connection to the land is evident here. In this blog, we take you through an eventful journey that binds the old with the new.
Bandhani is a craft where the energy from the land, air, and soul is infused into the fabric. Long and laborious workmanship goes into making the fabric. A lot of communities consider the Gharchola or a Leheriya as an integral part of their cultural traditions. In this blog, let us look at all the things that make this craft a beauty!
Kanchipuram is the heart of Silk weaving traditions in India. One will be astounded by the number of families who practice this skill. The technique has travelled from one generation to another, and it is evident as it still reigns as the queen of silks. Silk Kanjivaram Saree is made of high-quality silk threads and zari (gold or silver).
In this blog, we will look at the Korvai Bridal Saree collection.
One of our grandest celebrations is the wedding. The bridal collection not only boasts of the wedding sari but also a trunk full of other saris packed from the bride’s house. When it is celebrations, the first thing that comes to mind is colour. Today, we bring you the colours of Kanjivaram Silk Sarees and its meaning.