Make a Style Statement this Independence Day!

Hi there!

 

The Independence Day spirit is kicking in, the messages pouring…so how are you going to join in and exclaim “ I am proud to be an Indian”.

 

This time around let your clothes do the talking…

The colours of the Tricolour can be worn in a multitude of permutations and combinations, the choice is endless. You can choose to focus on one colour or flash all three.

You can team a single colour salwar kameez with a tricoloured dupatta. You could also wear a sari for that complete Indian look. If you like it more contemporary, pair a kurti with pants. Team it all with accessories to match – earrings, bangles, bindis, bags.

 

So bring out the saffrons, the whites and the greens from your wardrobe to make a style statement this Independence Day!

 

For an exciting range of kurtis and accessories to make that style statement, visit us at http://www.carmaworld.com .

 

 

 

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How to Drape a Sari

Hi Everyone!

I read this blog somewhere on how to drape saris. i am sure you all will find it very interesting.
so, read on and try it.

A saree can be draped in innumerable innovative styles. Few of these styles have originated as regional preferences – Bengali style, Gujarati style, Maharashtrian style, and others like the Airhostess style to suit professional requirements. Rest are purely inventive ways of wearing the same fabric differently.

Most popular style of draping a saree is the Nivi drape (reverse style). Here the saree is tied around the waist, close to the navel, with 6-9 pleats tucked into the petticoat at the front and the pallu draped over the left shoulder. One can choose to either pin up the pallu loosely over the left shoulder or try a more professional look with a pleated pallu firmly put in place on the shoulder.

Another popular style is the Gujarati drape. It is different from the reverse style, in the way the pallu is draped. Instead of the left shoulder, the pallu is brought to the front over the right shoulder and the left corner of the pallu is tucked near the left hip.

Then there is the charming Bengali style where the sari is tucked in at the left side and then stretched back to the right hip from the left shoulder. The pallu is then encircled around the back to come out below the right arm and thrown again on the left shoulder. Interestingly a heavy key is used to keep it in place.

These are just a few of the possibilities in saree draping styles. With a little creativity, it is possible to experiment and create different styles for different occasions.