TYPES OF SAREES YOU CAN CHOOSE ACCORDING TO RELIGION
1) Gujarati Saree:-
The Gujarati style saree draping is a very traditional and elegant way of draping a Saree.
The traditional Gujarati Sarees include Bandhej/Bandhani/Leheriya, made by a technique of Tie & Dye. This produces distinctive patterns making each piece unique. They are made mainly of Silk, Satin, Cotton & Georgette.These sarees are best suited for Indian Festivals.
Indian Look Saree Show off the intricately bordered pallus in full. Well suited for any occasion, the Gujarati style saree wearing adds a touch of Western India to your style. With the Saree draped perfectly, revel in the beauty
grace of your complete look with complimenting Jewelry. very Pretty Also Looking Good. Patola or Embellished Saree.
Traditional clothes for Maharashtrian males includes dhoti also known as Dhotar and pheta, while a choli and nine yard saree locally known as Nauwari saadi or Lugda is for women. Traditional clothing is famous in rural areas while traditional people from cities too wear these clothing.These clothes are worn by Maharashtrians while performing various festivals.
Marathi Style Saree Hindus revere many religious figures. Among the figures who originated in the region are Banka Mahar, Bhagu, Damajipanth, Kanhopatra, Karmamelam, Nirmala, Sadna, Sakhubai, Satyakam Jabali and Soyarabai.
Bengali women commonly wear the saree, often distinctly designed according to local cultural customs. In urban areas, many women and men wear Western-style attire. Men also wear traditional costumes such as the panjabi Style with dhuti. As time goes by the lungi, a variant of the sarong, has replaced the dhuti, and now lungi is widely worn by Bangladeshi men.also Very Nice People.
Bengal has produced several of South Asia’s leading fashion designers, including Sabyasachi Mukherjee, Bibi Russell and Rina Latif.
South Indian women traditionally wear the saree while the men wear a type of Sarong, The saree, being an unstitched drape enhances the shape of the wearer while only partially covering the midriff. In Indian philosophy, the navel of the Supreme Being is considered as the source of life and creativity. Hence by tradition
Traditionally, South Indian men do not cover their upper body. Sometimes, in a formal situation, a piece of cloth may cover the upper body. Certain temples in South India even ban men from
upper-body garments when inside the temple. In Andhra and parts of north Karnataka men wear kachche panchey where it is tied at back by taking it between legs. A similar pattern is seen in women. All over the peninsular coastal region men wear coloured lungis and women wear saris in a manner of tying them at the back.
Bandhani is a type of tie-dye textile decorated by plucking the cloth with the fingernails into many tiny bindings that form a figurative design. The term bandhani is derived from the Sanskrit word Today most Bandhini making centers are situated in Gujarat, Rajasthan, Sindh, Punjab region and in Tamil Nadu where it’s known as Sungudi. Marwadi Sarees
Bandhani is being sold all over India and the demand has increased over the past few decades. Sales go up during the festive and wedding seasons in India. The bulk of the market is domestic with the main market being in Gujarat.
Indian women perfect their sense of charm and fashion with make up and ornaments. Bindi, mehendi, earrings, bangles and other jewelry are common. On special occasions, such as marriage ceremonies and festivals, women may wear cheerful colours with various ornaments made with gold, silver or other regional stones and gems. Bindi is often an essential part of a Hindu woman’s make up. Worn on their forehead, some consider the bindi as an auspicious mark.