I know that many of you will be stirred by waiting for this last blog which is speaking about the end of my journey (in an airplane, probably). So here is the update.
What after the bus…well it was not a warm bed to take rest. For me it would be a truck, a luggage truck. You must be wondering why a truck. Because the place where I was, had no other moving object on the road. However, the story made its twist. The bus had dropped me to an almost remote area. I was over with my budget so it was time to ask for a lift. I tried for 10 mints (gratitude to my patience).
December is a mark a year’s end and a fresh start of winters. Before you enter the New Year, let us present you the ABC of this winter fashion. See how these 26 letters give us the fashion tips of the season: A for Androgyny Returns A fashion referring to the combination of masculine and feminine trends. This plain kameez is inspired by men’s kurta pajama.
My only blog I swear having these many questions! Go ahead… No no no…its not a drama class. Its me! What am I trying to do? I have decided to pack all those pretty sarees I showed you lately and bring them with me back to my home. And why am I taking the TRUNK with me? Because it will remind me of those hidden beautiful memories I have recently met.
Now, this is a Retro Rewind for me. I discovered these. Some colorful threads adding a playful touch to the frozen cloth. There was this vintage maroon Saree with vibrant detailed embroidery. Grandma did it when she was my age. It is strange to know she did this artistic work at the age of 22 unlike me who is more busy with her laptop and mobile phone.
I don’t answer my phone. There are few people with whom I go for a spontaneous phone conversations. I consider myself rude – and frankly, rather shy – for not picking up the phone when they call. This time, when I was trying my granny’s old (very old and quite pretty) lehenga-choli, I received a call. The call was rather from a special person..special to me. Though I didn’t want to receive, I had to. You must be thinking why I didn’t ignore it! Because the call was on granny’s landline and yes Einstein..we can’t put it on silent mode!
An Indian Woman is always visualized clad in a traditional saree. Saree is a vital part of the Indian ethnic attire. In every part, of our country different varieties of Sarees are worn in a different manner. In north India for that matter cotton Saree, chiffon Saree and georgette Sarees are more popular. Similarly in south silk is preferable. Even there are numerous varieties of silk like Banarasi silk, kanjivaram silk, Bengal silk etc. In Maharashtra saree is worn in a very peculiar dhoti style whereas in east draping is very different to most common style of north. Therefore on all the auspicious occasion women prefer to wear it to dress up differently and formally. If we talk about Indian
Indian Marriage is a personification of glitter, excitement and fun. As soon as a marriage is fixed whole family gets involved in its extensive preparations. The most time occupying and the beloved part of the process is shopping – For bride, relatives and sometimes also guests attending the marriage. When we talk about the Bride’s trousseau the first thing that clicks our mind is Sarees. Indian wedding, at any part of the country, comprises of glossy traditional wears particularly sarees. There is a concept that a bride carries at least ten-eleven sarees with her besides wearing a saree for the marriage ceremony. It is still regarded as one of the most formal ethnic outfits, in weddings we get to see
Weddings for Indians are supposed to be the grandest of the occasions. Saree is the traditional outfit of Indian women. It ranges from being “basic and simple” to being the “most stylish and sophisticated apparel”. No other apparel in the world gives so much variety. Besides, a saree does not require any particular body shape to make a person look beautiful. Therefore, this popular drape holds a very special place in the Indian wedding context. Every region of India has its own material and style of the Indian Wedding Sarees found in various patterns and colors. For example, Kanjivaram silk, Banarasi silk, Gota patti, Bandhej, Patola etc. Traditionally sarees for special occasions were made from silk, and the cottons ones