17 October, 2017

Handloom Cotton Saree

Sari, as we know is the untailored length of cloth. Wearing a saree feels less like a clothing and more like an embrace. Also, it stands for purity because it was felt that cloth cut and pierced by needles was impure. Even the "dhoti" that Indian Men wore and still few people wear it but now it's usage has been reduced only to the wedding and other such occasions is also considered "pure". But the use of Dhoti has gone down because of the fast-paced life these days and that kind of dressing doesn't fit in. 
In spite of that, Saree still lives and prospers mostly because it has been able to adapt to every age. It has a quality of intermixing with every era.

Saree suits all body types. It looks sensual and elegant. It embodies grace and charm. Nearly all kinds of ornaments go well with saree. It comes in all kinds of price ranges so that everyone can afford it. There is no way to deny that saree is the ultimate apparel that accentuates the beauty of women more than any other outfit, and Indian women are very much aware of this fact. That is why saree continues to hold an enigmatic spell on on-looker as well as on the wearer simply because there is a lot of character hidden within its many folds. I believe, the sari is the most "alive" dress of all. Here, alive means something that shows the presence of life in it. The first symptom of life is "movement". 

Sari is a dress that present women with the most movement happening all over. 

And there are so much of creative ways that you can have with Sari. You can wear it in so many ways that it can never get old. 

I have always believed in the saying, "don't follow the crowd. Let the crowd follow you". Be a trendsetter rather than following the trends blindly. 
I am wearing more than two-decade-old, handloom cotton saree paired with Ajrakh blouse. The accessories I chose were Tholu Bommalata necklace and earrings. With such a statement necklace, I avoided any bangles or bracelets.

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