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Indian Classical Contemporary | Art of Phulkari

Today a variety range of fabric is used in this Indian Classical Contemporary, embroidery. The dupattas can vary from Georgette, chiffon, and crepe. Art of Phulkari work has increase its fabric from Odinis to full-length suits designs.



Types of Phulkari Embroidery Reviews


phulkari art of embroidery
phulkari art of embroidery

The Stitch:


It is a form of usual art where it is done in easy designs with long and short darn stitch. The shorter the stitch is the better it looks. The art of Phulkari lies in the treatment of patterns, colors and the length of stitches. Phulkari Indian Classical is done by creation artistic small-darn stitch more than the cloth. The stitches are made on the annul side of a coarse fiber cloth, with colored silk clothes. Smaller stitches are finer, weak and have an amazing looks. Only one particular strand is used at one time. The stitch are done vertically, straight and even crossways, to create particular achieve of light and shade.


The Colors:

The bright colors are forever preferred when it comes to Indian Classical Phulkari because it refers to garden and flowers. The main colors old are Red, Yellow, green, pink, Orange and blue. The most attractive part of phulkari Indian Classical is that, no different shade are used for shading point; rather it's done with the straight, diagonal and vertical stitches. The shiny yarn reflects different shades in dissimilar directions.

The Thread:

In early on days the silk thread used in embroidery, designs was bring from Afghanistan, China and other parts of India like Bengal and Kashmir. The thread is complete of silk which is called "patt" in art of Punjabi.

The fabric:

In early days the clothing used for Indian Classical phulkari was essentially cotton and khadi which was home-spun and dyed. The rough cloth was suitable to work without frame and was simple to maintain. The base cloth is simple, locally woven and dyed khadi. Such a base is burly, long lasting and cheap and at the same time, facilitate much needed counting of threads while stitching. as well, it can be simple worked on without a casing and the cloth does not pucker or pulls. Colors like dark blue, white, black and brown are frequently used for the base cloth, but the most preferred color is red. The fabric itself is used as an inner beautification so that the guide sewn on it becomes more distinct and attractive. The complete portion of the Phulkari embroidery is rolled and cover with a muslin cloth, to stay the embroidered part fresh while working.

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