Bandhani Sarees

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Marron & Beidge Bandhni Sarees

Marron & Beidge Bandhni Sarees

Rs. 1,399.00

Quantity
Marron & Beidge Bandhni Sarees Blouse: 0.8mts Saree: 5.5mtr
Multicoloured Bandhni Sarees

Multicoloured Bandhni Sarees

Rs. 1,499.00

Quantity
Bandhni Saree Fabric Cotton Silk Length 5.6 mtrBlouse 0.8

Multicoloured Bandhni Sarees

Rs. 1,499.00
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Violet Rani Bandhni Sarees

Violet Rani Bandhni Sarees

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Bandhni Saree Fabric Cotton Silk Length 5.6 mtrBlouse 0.8 mtr.

Buy Bandhani Sarees Online

From Rajasthan to Tamil Nadu, the handcrafted Bandhani sarees are famous all over the country. Owing to the linguistic variations across regions, the Bandhani sarees are also known as Bandhej, Bandhni, Piliya, Chungidi, Ghar Chola and Patori. Bandhani is a type of tie-and-dye technique that relies heavily on human skills. A highly skilled process, it involves dyeing a fabric which is tied tightly with a thread at several points, in effect producing a variety of patterns. Bandhani is known for using bright colours.

The earliest evidence of Bandhani can be found during the Indus Valley Civilization. Closer home, evidence of Bandhani dots were found in 6th-century paintings of the life of Buddha on the walls of Ajanta Caves. These amazing patterns have since drawn many foreign visitors to India.

If historical records are to be believed, the first Bandhani saree was worn in a royal wedding during the time of Bana Bhatt’s Harshacharita. Bandhani technique was first started in India by the Khatri community of Gujarat, and the region is still synonymous with this form of art. Rajasthan is another state where this art is practised. Started on a small scale, Bandhani is a thriving industry today.

The city of Jamnagar in Gujarat was the first to introduce these sarees in the market. Since then Jamnagar is considered the hub of Bandhani Sarees. The making of Bandhani sarees is a process worth watching. Travellers and tourists from different parts of the world visit Bandhanisaree production centres, not only with the aim to buy them, but also to marvel at the ingenious process. At first, the fabric is tied tightly with a thread at various points and then dipped into a bucket of natural dye. This technique creates amazing patterns on the fabrics.

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