Wedding Sarees (1)

Wedding sarees

Part One
What is the wedding sarees? In ancient times it consisted of two pieces of matter: one tied to the hip as a skirt and another are called the dupatta throw on the front of the chest and shoulders. Ends dupatta could dangle or they are tucked into a skirt. And they could tie behind to get something like Topeka. But the modern sarees are the one solid piece of fabric length from 5 to 9 meters (sometimes up to 12) and a width of about one meter without a single sarees
Side along the entire blade is the curb is the bottom edge of the sarees with patterns (pattern can be embroidered, woven, apply the dye in expensive saris – is decorated with semiprecious stones).
Borders may be two: top and bottom, and may not be at all, if the purpose of a woman – to focus all the attention surrounding her jewelry.
The end of the wedding sarees which spreads over his shoulder are called the palladium or pallav. He is also richly decorated. We can say that this is the main part of the sarees.
When walking palladium are nicely fluttering from behind and the surrounding can appreciate the beauty of this dress. Color of the sarees can be very different. In ancient times women wore only the sari-colored, painted juice plants, sometimes sought a smooth transition from pale color to a more saturated.
Some colors have some importance in Indian culture. For example, a widow had to walk only in a plain white the sarees without ornaments.
If a woman gave birth to a child, according to tradition, within seven days should have been wearing a yellow dress. The wedding sarees are made mostly red with rich gold embroidery. Green is the color of Islam, the blue sarees are for women from lower castes.
Manufacturing the sarees are especially men work, because who knows better than men, will look like a beautiful woman. Moreover, that in India women openly admired, considering the best creations on the planet. The manufacture of quality attire from the two weavers can take about seven months. Color and embroidered saris, too male.

Wedding Sarees Part Two

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