Classy Ethnava Chikankari blue georgette saree with running blouse – 31130
Sarees are not called ‘six yards of elegance’ for nothing. The elegance that a saree brings is just unbeatable. This blue georgette fabric is adorned with intricate chikan stitch “Tepchi”. Tepchi or Taipchi or Tipkhi stitch is a long-running or darning stitch worked with six strands on the right side of the fabric taken over four threads and picking up one. Thus, by this, a line is formed. Sometimes Tepchi is used to make the “bel buti “all over the fabric. Beautifully handcrafted floral patterns and motifs can be seen that brings life to the saree.
SKU of Lucknowi saree: 31130
Style: Saree with running blouse
Color of Chikankari saree: Blue
Length of Chikan Saree: 6.40 mtrs
Touch & Feel: Soft and comfortable chikankari saree
Fabric : Georgette
Thread: Cotton thread
1 in stock (can be backordered)
How to measure
Ethnava Chikankari blue georgette saree with running blouse
- Fragile threads adorned in delicate designs on exquisite fabrics, Chikankari has its own brand of deliberate and detailed art work. Over the years, Chikankari has evolved, as all forms of art have. It now flaunts modernist features in its styling. However, like many other art forms, Chikankari has not strayed from its traditionalist embroidery. We, at Ethnava, maintain this unwavering loyalty of the craft to its traditionalism, while also adopting the ever evolving modernity of fashion in the cut, style and make of our product.
- Sarees are not called ‘six yards of elegance‘ for nothing. The elegance that a saree brings is just unbeatable. This blue georgette fabric is adorned with intricate chikan stitch “Tepchi”. Tepchi or Taipchi or Tipkhi stitch is a long-running or darning stitch worked with six strands on the right side of the fabric taken over four threads and picking up one. Thus, by this, a line is formed. Sometimes Tepchi is used to make the “bel buti “all over the fabric. Beautifully handcrafted floral patterns and motifs can be seen that brings life to the saree.
- This elegant georgette saree is all that you are looking for! With its unique and soft colour palette, saree will definitely make you the centre of attention in a room full of people.
- Ghaspatti projects the Awadhi love for gardens (‘Bagh’). A number of localities, even today are named after the gardens they were once famous for, in lucknow. Ghaspatti brings out this inclination in the Chikankari art form. It is a series of stitches that form small leaf and twig motifs that fill up the material on which it is made. The grass leaves formed by V-shaped line of stitches worked in a graduated series on the right side of the fabric, this stitch really brings out the craft. It is occasionally done within parallel rows to fill petals and leaves in a motif.
Add on to the saree
- As the embroidery of Chikankari is detailed and heavy, it does well to lose excessive jewellery. A simple oversized or minimal pair of earrings shall suffice to complement the ensemble. The look can be topped off with an elegant watch or bracelet, to give the finishing touches.
- It can be worn with puff sleeved blouses, crop tops, or a bell sleeved blouse. It can also be fashioned with a contemporary version of ‘Dhoti’, and worn as the trendy half-saree. It can also be paired with a belt to give you that coveted mix of old and new!
- SKU of Lucknowi saree: 31130
- Style: Saree with running blouse
- Color of Chikankari saree: Blue
- Length of Chikan Saree: 6.40 mtrs
- Touch & Feel: Soft and comfortable chikankari saree
- Fabric : Georgette
- Thread: Cotton thread
- Embroidery: Tepchi
Into the northern heartlands of India, the heritage of craftsmanship has been passed down for centuries, generation after generation. Among the exquisite flavors of Mughlai and Awadhi food, the intricate carvings and the architectural wonders, the erstwhile Awadh also cradles the origins of Chikankari with pride. A culture already rich in various art forms, the artisans of Awadh are learned in the craft of Chikankari embroidery, and carry it forward to this day. It was introduced by Nur Jehan, the wife of Mughal Emperor Jahangir. The emperor then sponsored the craft and it spread throughout the plains of Awadh.
Disclaimer: Our products are hand embroidered by expert artisans and may have slight dissimilarities that are a natural outcome of the human involvement in the process. These minor variations of Stitches/Motifs add to its charm and ensure you have a unique product.