As we all know, Sari is the traditional attire of India and the outfit that enhances the beauty of every woman. In schools, the farewell marks an end of school life and prepares you for the beginning of a new, mature life. Usually, girls are supposed to wear a Sari on their farewell as it makes them look the very best. There is not much change in the craze of wearing a Sari from the earlier times to now. They were just more traditional at that time, while we get to see unique cuts, designs, and fabrics these days. However, some of them have are evergreen classics and females yearn to wear those elite Saris even today.
Let’s have a look at some of such classics:
The ancient city, Varanasi is well-known for its original silk Saris. Each of them is made using original gold and silver brocade. The embroidery involves heavy designs using finely woven silk. Each design is one of a kind and quite expensive, but worth it. Though the embroidery is heavy, it is complemented by heavy and the best gold jewellery for special occasions like marriages and other traditional functions. These Saris are highlighted for their natural colors extracted by plants, flowers and fruits.
Organza is a thin and sheer fabric obtained from silk that is quite trendy these days. Organza saris marked the beginning of ethnic wear this summer. The fabric comes with different finishes, namely, stiff, semi-stiff, and soft. The soft finish is used for the fabrication of comfortable summer saris. Organza saris in pastels enhance your summer look for any occasion. You can pair a hand painted or embroidered organza with choker neckpieces and silver Jhumkas.
Also known as Kanchipuram, this silk sari is considered suitable for religious occasions. It is native to a village called Kanchipuram in Tamil Nadu and is quite popular in the weddings of South India. Naturally obtained by the sericulture of the mulberry worm, the designs are inspired by the temples and sculptures of Kanchipuram. The natural shine is the reason behind its craze among Indians, especially South-Indians.