Traditional Fashion Matching to
The Royalty Wearing

Traditional Indian clothing is of particular importance for celebrations such as weddings and festivals. Fashion in India became a pervasive trend after independence, particularly in the late 1980s and into the 1990s. Rising Indian designers have fused ancient and western elements and perfected the art of embroidery to produce high-quality apparel. The first trace of luxury clothing was found at the beginning of the modern period that included the Mughal empire, the Rajput, and the Sikhs. Mughals have begun producing/using rich fabrics such as silks, velvets and brocades for clothing and it was a tradition to wear embroidered footwear. A great deal of fashion comes from Western culture. It consisted of a series of sequins and gold thread and our Indian trademark, that is embroidery, any kind of surface design technique. The introduction of Zardozi embroidery and some additions to the royal costumes of the Mughal period eventually led to the start of the rebirth of this lost art. Slowly and steadily Embroidery became a very important aspect of Indian wedding attire and gave the business the largest fashion exports in the country. Now, people were interested in reliving our traditional Indian techniques like weaving, printing, dyeing or embroidery, Ikat, Patola, bandini, Shisha work, etc.

Major alterations were apparent in women's clothing in the form of cholis and saris. Even the most conventional silhouettes such as sari have evolved. So much by giving it a modern twist without jeopardizing tradition. The most widely used materials were georgettes and Chinese silk. It was the face when the women began to play with audacity. Indian luxury designers were mainly focused on heavy embroidery and putting on your clothes at that time, but because of globalization, they were moving toward a more comfortable outfit. Worldwide luxury fashion brands grow with the same trends each year, where traditional Indian clothing is concerned, it is its essence and its properties which reflect the deeply rooted tradition and values of our country. The diverse, rich history, culture and religion of India is represented by handicrafts in each of its states, which is the product of successive empires. Decorative motifs adorn the surfaces, interiors as floral motifs, and punctuated motifs are highlighted in their garments. A number of Indian regions have established craft industries that follow traditional practices. They include weaving, dyeing and printing. Pearl embroidery on textiles is moreover very famous. They are embellishments on fine fabrics and this type of embroidery is usually done on sarees and blouse articles. Throughout the ages, crafts made in India as well as Kashmiri wool carpets, Zari embroidered fabrics, terracotta, ceramic goods, silk fabrics, etc. have retained their exclusivity. Delicately produced Indian garments and with intricate craftsmanship are always competent among the masses. We can obviously feel examples interspersed with conviviality, harmony and merriment that make Indian fashion a liberating and unique space to explore with the increasing demand for ethnic luxury fashion.