Khinkhwab Chikankari

White Pure Georgette Banarasi Meenakari Saree with Jaali Chikankari

SKU: KK16381EB

RM2,821 MYR

Category: Pure Georgette Saree

Khinkhwab introduces beautiful Lucknowi Chikankari work. This traditional embroidery style is one of Lucknow’s most ancient and well-known art forms, introduced by the Mughals. 

Look impeccable in our delicate Pure Chikankari Georgette Hand Embroidered Sarees from our Designer Collection

 Check out the beautiful fusion of Chikankari motifs laid out all over in intricate floral design and embellished with hand-embroidered gold work in this soft Georgette material.  This makes this magnificent piece spell classiness, elegance, and simplicity from head to toe and is perfect as party wear.

Style these sarees with a simple blouse and matching heavy accessories to steal the show!

Fabric: Pure Georgette 

Craftsmanship: Jaali Work - Jaali work is a technique that is somewhat similar to threadwork and involves making holes in the fabric. However, the method of doing so is different from the tradition of punching holes in to the cloth. Jaali work involves pulling the warp and weft threads apart with a needle without breaking the continuity of the fabric. It did not emerge as a form of embroidery on its own. This is a technique that is used in chikankari work, which is a specialty of Uttar Pradesh, India. A jaali on fabric is also known as a trellis.

The effect that jaali creates is similar to that of what a net fabric does. It serves to make the garment look more elegant and light. Although jaali work in itself is one technique applied in chikankari, it has many varieties within itself. There are a couple of straight line jaali stitches that are known as hathkati and bank jail. Other more commonly seen forms of jaali stitching are bulbul chashm, makra, mandrazi, phool jaali, sidhaul jaali and Tajmahal.

Note- There may be slight color variations due to photographic reasons.

This is a hand-woven product and any irregularities in the weaving or pattern should not be taken as a defect. These irregularities make every handloom piece unique.

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