It is a typical dressing pattern of Indians especially the northern regions.The fashion trend and origin of this clothing style is from the northern India and even today the other parts of the nation though modernalized wear kurti but it is worn by females majorly in north while the south prefers saree.based on the wish of the consumer the length of the kurti can be decides. decorated.with gota and badla embroidery on special occasions. Most commonly used dyes were indigo, lac and turmeric. This style can still be seen in rural areas of Haryana, Uttar Pradesh & Madhya Pradesh particularly during folk festivals.
Nothing identifies a woman as being Indian so strongly as the sari – the quintessential Indian female garment. The 6 yard, unstitched, fluid garment over, and around the body, adjusted with little tucks and pulls is one of the most graceful pictures ever. “The sari undoubtedly is the, most sensuous garment ever.” “And the best thing about it is that it conceals as much as it reveals.” The sari is one of the, most feminine outfits ever. And that’s the secret behind its survival through various fashion eras like bell-bottoms, drainpipe and now low-rise jeans.”
.This women’s ethnic wear is known by varied names Chaniya Choli, Sharara and Ghagra choli. Elegant and graceful, this festivity attire is easy to carry. The ghagra is secured at the waist and leaves the back and midriff bare. Ghagra choli is also worn with a dupatta, a 2.5 meters of light transparent material usually georgette..Until the early 20th century, women irrespective of class largely wore gagras which reached down to ankles, especially in the Hindi belt. This was largely due to jeweled toes indicating the marital status of women, as both married and unmarried women observed the ghoonghat veil. Gagras were made out of two to three layers of coarse khadi fabric which created large flared look and remained largely plain but were. .decorated.with gota and badla embroidery on special occasions. Most commonly used dyes were indigo, lac and turmeric. This style can still be seen in rural areas of Haryana, Uttar Pradesh & Madhya Pradesh particularly during folk festivals.