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Knowing about the patterns of motifs and embroidery patterns on traditional Indian clothes will make it easier to buy the right dress or dress material for different occasions. Let’s take a look into the glossary for having better knowledge on Indian fashion industry- Indian Apaprel - Types of motif

Aari work

Hand-embroidered patches of cotton cloths are sewed together, it was originated in Gujarat but now it is adorned by whole India. This sort of embroidery is completely hand knitted by skilled artisans.


This tie-dye design is commonly seen in saris, however presently designers are using this material to make Indo-western dresses as well.


This is a Gujrati dyeing method; in this process lukewarm wax is decanted over the piece of cloth in a specific design or motif prior coloring the material in the cold water. The wax is then unpeeled for divulging the silhouette. Batik printed saris are very popular in India, especially in those regions where the temperature remain high during summer as they are comfortable to wear. Batik printed cotton material is also used for making skirts, tops and churidar.


This material was created in the Baluchar village of Murshidabad, a district of West Bengal, later this industry was shifted from Murshidabad to Bishnupur that is located in Bankura district of the same province. This is a certain form of silk saris and has huge demand in Bengal and other provinces as well.


Though there are different opinions about the origin of this sophisticated weaving technique but according to the popular belief this form was originated by the wife of Mughal Emperor Jahangir. Lucknow was one of the cultural hubs of Mughal reign and this special technique of weaving was flourished in this city. White embroidery with mainly floral patterns is the characteristic of this pattern that is executed in white cotton cloth with cotton or silk threads that are untwisted. But nowadays artists are using different colored clothes instead of following the traditional trends of using white color.


The name of the pattern created by the tie-dyeing the weft ad wrap threads before weaving which is a specialty of Orissa, Gujarat and Andhra Pradesh. This sarisare delivered in other provinces of the country genrally from Orissa.


This referred to both painted as well as printed cotton clothes. The term was originated by merging two Persian words that are kalam and kari. Kalam means pen and kari means craftsmanship.


A thin ribbon is interlaced with silver or gold thread and this technique is utilized for appliqué work.


Silk and cotton saris manufactured in Paithan of Maharashtra. This sort of sari generally has moor, amli and hefty flower-patterned shapes in the design. However Paithani benarasi that is found in the sari market is generally cheaper from the usual benarasi sari. If you have interest to know more about various type of fascinating work in other regions of India, continue exploring Indian apparel online at this site.

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