The sari also spelled as ‘saree’ is an unstitched length of cloth, well known as an important ethnic wear for Indian women. The end strip, usually longer than a meter, is known as the pallu or anchal. The sari is customarily teamed with a blouse and a ‘Petticoat’. The Blouse is typically figure-hugging, and usually ends just below the bust, whereas the Petticoat is a waist-to-floor garment, tied tightly at the waist using a drawstring.The great ethnic Rajasthani dresses are available at Rajvesh.
The saree as an attire has evolved to different styles and forms over the ages, in different regions of India. You can find a variety of Indian saris according to various fabrics, prints, weaving styles, embroideries, crafts, occasions, patterns you can think of. Then, there are innumerable draping styles to match every occasion. It can be draped in the Nivi style, Marathi style, Bengali style and Gujarati style, to name a few. Also, sarees are woven in multiple fabrics – the Banarasi Silk from Uttar Pradesh, Gadwal Saree from Andhra Pradesh, or the Mundum Neriyutham. Saris are woven in numerous styles, from plain fabric, to multiple prints, motifs and embellishments.
Present Day Scenario
The Saree differs in its basic outline and style of draping across various regions in India, according to the cultural differences of that region. However, over the last few decades, the saree has been designed in contemporary styles by designers and fashion aficionados. The Lehenga Style Saree is one such novelty – it blends the silhouette of the Lehenga with the Saree, with the pleats of the sari intact, and the pallu as independently draped around either shoulder, thus creating this unique outfit style. The Indian traditional saree with exquisite embroidery has been a popular choice of wedding dresses since time immemorial.
Rajvesh showroom in Jaipur, Rajasthan creates unique designs and beautiful apparels for today’s brides by fusing ethnicity of Rajasthan with the modernity of today.