Sunday, June 26, 2022

Indian Fashion: The Eternal Design Sensation

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Indian fashion has been a staple in the international fashion scene for centuries. The trend is being revived yet again by designers and models who are mixing traditional Indian clothing with Western influences.

In this blog post, we will discuss how to incorporate traditional Indian design into your own wardrobe as well as how to wear it on an everyday basis!

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Traditional Indian clothing combines different colors and fabrics, such as silk, cotton, or velvet. For example: If you’re wearing a traditional Indian dress called a sherwani (a long coat with wide sleeves), it is common to wear an accompanying Kurti which is basically the matching sari blouse.

Wearing these clothes often requires some knowledge of how to tie them in order to achieve the perfect look but there are also plenty of tutorials online for guidance on how to do so! It’s important not only that you know how to put on your garments properly but also what jewelry goes well with each outfit. The jewelry can be an indication of where you come from; traditionally silver bangles would signify.

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The reason why Indian fashion is so popular and esteemed around the world is that it’s both stylish and feminine.

The clothes are typically designed to be easy-to-wear, comfortable, soft, colorful, but still elegant. This means that they’re perfect for everyday wear as well as special occasions!

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It has been said before by many critics of India that there’s a lack of creativity in their designs – this couldn’t be further from the truth. Traditional Bollywood outfits have often been copied by Western designers when looking for inspiration; amongst those who’ve done so are Ralph Lauren (whose Spring 2013 collection was inspired by Rajasthani costumes) Dolce&Gabbana (who referenced Sari prints on blouses) Victoria Beckham

It is believed that Indian clothing came about because it needed to suit different climatic conditions and cultures across the country – temperatures can range from arctic colds to tropical heat; the many religions in India also have different attire requirements.

Traditional dress has often been assigned to a specific ethnic group, such as a particular tribe or caste: for example the Rajputs wore turbans and tight-fitting tunics, while Bengali women would wear nine yards of fabric wrapped around themselves – this is because Indian clothing was once made from cotton that grew locally so it could be produced cheaply with simple tools.

In recent times, Western designers have started incorporating traditional Indian trends into their collections – Dior (who had an exhibition back in 2012 called “India by Dior”) Dolce&Gabbana whose Autumn/Winter 2015 collection featured Sari stripes on blouses) and Burberry (whose Spring/Summer 2016 collection featured Sari stripes on blouses) which show how Indian fashion is a timeless trend.

Today, the country has more than two thousand textile mills and it’s not just textiles that are exported: leather goods such as purses and shoes; jewellery made from precious stones and gold; and cuisine – which varies across India depending what region you’re in. For example, street food ranges from spicy fried vegetables to sweet pastries filled with bananas or rice pudding – this reflects the different cultures within India who have had an influence on the locals’ eating habits over centuries of trading routes between countries like Arabia, Persia (now Iran), China and parts of Europe .

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