Wednesday, 16 October 2013

Net Salwar Kameez Designs Latest Designs Patterns 2013 with Price collar Nect Designs

Net Salwar Kameez Designs Biograph

Source(Google.com.pk)
It’s our gift to the world. It is unbelievably elegant, suits all body types and can be worn in the richest brocades or the lightest of silks. Donned by the royalty in South Asia for centuries, a sherwani has truly come into its own in today’s times. A long coat like garment, a good sherwani is body-fitted, knee-length and buttoned up in the front. The entire garment gives enough scope to play around with embroidery, embellishments, and fabrics.
The sherwanis at Manyavar are a must-have for every groom and gives every bit the regal look you want. Worn over a kurta, a sherwani can be teamed with a churidar, salwar or even khada pajamas. The concept of sherwanis dates back to early 18th century and its patrons included noblemen and those from the aristocracy. It is said that the garment was the culmination of marriage between the Asian kurta pajama and British frock coat.
In its earlier days, it was the Muslim nobility that was more partial to the sherwani, so much so that Aligarh sherwani was made famous by Sir Syed Ahmed Khan, the founder of the famous Aligarh Muslim University. India’s first Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru would be mostly seen in his trademark dark sherwani worn with a white churidar; the sherwani accessorised with red rose in a button hole. Other political heavyweights in the Indian subcontinent such as Mohammed Ali Jinnah, Zulfikar Ali Bhutto and Muhammad Zia-Ul-Haq, too, were mostly seen wearing the sherwani.
Through intense research, Manyavar has accumulated a vast bank of different types of sherwanis, complete with the fabric and embroidery options. The sherwanis at Manyavar are either a fusion of different cuts of sherwanis or available in their puritan avatar as Aligarh, Mughal style and Rajput style, with breathtakingly intricate embroidery.
A decade-old brand, Manyavar has come to be known for its artisanship in sherwanis, which have been painstakingly created by some of the best Indian artisans under the keen eyes of designers who are also following international trends.
A sari or saris is a strip of unstitched cloth, worn by women, ranging from four to nine yards in length that is draped over the body in various styles which is native to the Indian Subcontinent. The word sari is derived from Sanskrit शाटी śāṭī which means 'strip of cloth' and शाडी śāḍī or साडी sāḍī in Prakrit, and which was corrupted to sāṛī in Hindi. The word 'Sattika' is mentioned as describing women's attire in ancient India in Buddhist Jain literature called Jatakas. This could be equivalent to modern day 'Sari'. The term for female bodice, the choli is derived from another ruling clan from south, the Cholas. Rajatarangini (meaning the 'river of kings'), a tenth century literary work by Kalhana, states that the Choli from the Deccan was introduced under the royal order in Kashmir. The concept of Pallava, the end piece in the sari, originated during the Pallavas period and named after the Pallavas, another ruling clan of Ancient Tamilakam.
It is popular in India, Bangladesh, Pakistan, Nepal, Sri Lanka, Bhutan, Burma, Malaysia, and Singapore. The most common style is for the sari to be wrapped around the waist, with one end then draped over the shoulder, baring the midriff.
The sari is usually worn over a petticoat (called lahaṅgā or lehenga in the north; langa, pavada, or pavadai in the south; chaniyo, parkar, ghaghra, or ghagaro in the west; and shaya in eastern India), with a blouse known as a choli or ravika forming the upper garment. The blouse has short sleeves and a low neck and is usually cropped at the midriff, and as such is particularly well-suited for wear in the sultry South Asian summers. Cholis may be backless or of a halter neck style. These are usually more dressy, with plenty of embellishments such as mirrors or embroidery, and may be worn on special occasions. Women in the armed forces, when wearing a sari uniform, don a short-sleeved shirt tucked in at the waist. The sari developed as a garment of its own in both South and North India at around the same time, and is in popular culture an epitome of Indian culture. The sari signified the grace of Indian women adequately displaying the curves at the right places.
The word sari is derived from Sanskrit शाटी śāṭī which means 'strip of cloth' and शाडी śāḍī or साडी sāḍī in Prakrit, and which was corrupted to sāṛī in Hindi. The word 'Sattika' is mentioned as describing women's attire in ancient India in Buddhist Jain literature called Jatakas. This could be equivalent to modern day 'Sari'.
In the history of Indian clothing the sari is traced back to the Indus Valley Civilisation, which flourished during 2800–1800 BC around the western part of the Indian subcontinent. The earliest known depiction of the sari in the Indian subcontinent is the statue of an Indus Valley priest wearing a drape.
Ancient Tamil poetry, such as the Silappadhikaram and the Sanskrit work, Kadambari by Banabhatta, describes women in exquisite drapery or sari.
Sculptures from the Gandhara, Mathura and Gupta schools (1st–6th century AD) show goddesses and dancers wearing what appears to be a dhoti wrap, in the "fishtail" version which covers the legs loosely and then flows into a long, decorative drape in front of the legs. No bodices are shown.
Other sources say that everyday costume consisted of a dhoti or lungi (sarong), combined with a breast band called 'Kurpasika' or 'Stanapatta' and occasionally a wrap called 'Uttariya' that could at times be used to cover the upper body or head. The two-piece Kerala mundum neryathum (mundu, a dhoti or sarong, neryath, a shawl, in Malayalam) is a survival of ancient Indian clothing styles. The one-piece sari is a modern innovation, created by combining the two pieces of the mundum neryathum.
It is generally accepted that wrapped sari-like garments for lower body and sometimes shawls or scarf like garment called 'uttariya' for upper body, have been worn by Indian women for a long time, and that they have been worn in their current form for hundreds of years. In ancient couture the lower garment was called 'nivi' or 'nivi bandha', while the upper body was mostly left bare. The works of Kalidasa mentions 'Kurpasika' a form of tight fitting breast band that simply covered the breasts.It was also sometimes referred to as 'Uttarasanga' or 'Stanapatta'.
Kurta Pajama, consisting of two pieces of garments, is one of the basic fashion for Indian men. The primary item of clothing is a kurta that is like a free long shirt almost reaching the knees, whereas the next one is the pajama or pyjama, which is a lightweight drawstring trouser. Though mostly worn on formal occasions, kurta pajama can also be worn casually. In fact, there are numerous Indian men who wear this clothing as their sleepwear.
History of Kurta Pajama
The phrase 'pyjama' crept into the English language from Hindustani, a language from which Urdu and Hindi originated. The word originally derives from the Persian word 'Payjama' meaning 'leg garment'. It was due to the British colonialization of India that the expression 'pajama' and the dress reach to other parts of the world. In India, one will often find politicians wearing white smart Kurta Pajama. As a tradition, civilians be dressed in this dress during revels and other particular occasions like holi, Holy ceremony, etc.
Mostly silky material fabrics are used for making kurta pajama as it is supposed to be a comfortable loose fitting dress. Though fine quality cotton is the most common stuff used for making kurta pajama, other fabrics like silk and satin are also used. Normally adults prefer wearing the kurta and pajama in neutral shades, as they give a very distinguished look. Children, on the other hand, wear this dress in diverse hues and patterns. Kolhapuri chappals are the most preferred footwear for this kind of attire.
Melenge Kurtas are favourite in our mens ethnic wear category. We offer 200+ kurtas in our categories of Pathani Kurta For Men, Melange Kurtas and Mens Ethnic Wear. If your searching for premium quality designer kurtas then we have what you need. Select from any of our designs, provide us with your size and we will delight you with our products.Coco Pakistani dress collection 2012 is a real charm to watch. The collection has some real pakistani fashion outfits included in it. The brand has always released amazing collections and we hope that in near future we will see more of such amazing collections from the brand.Needle Impression is famous fashion brand of Pakistan. Needle Impression designers give you the most fashionable, modish and graceful designs crafted with high ranking fabrics & materials. Needle Impression dresses are made from very high value fabric and textile. They are available in a range of sizes and color. Needle Impression make sure to give our clientele the best of sustain. Needle Impression offers casual wear, party wear and formal wear dresses.
Now Needle Impression recently launched women summer dresses prêt vol. 2. It’s a simply and stylish collection. This women summer dresses collection by needle impression consists of frock, long shirts, churidar pajamss and trouser. This women dresses collection is available in different heart touching multi colors. Needle impression designer use very stylish and beautiful cloth staff in this women dresses. Same dresses are containing same embroidery work front and the back side the dress. These dresses are perfect for party wear and casual wear use. These dresses specially designed for women and young girls. We hope that you like this collection of Needle Impression for women please see the picture galley below. Visit our web site www.fashmax.com for latest women dresses and fashions.Sitara Textile is most famous Pakistani textile industry. Stara Textile forever introduced stylish cloths for men and women. Sitara Latha, Sitara Mugal-e-Azam Latha, Stiara Lawn, Sitara Sapna Lawn, is most famous product of Sitara Textile. Sitara Textile cloths are very famous in Pakistan. Sitara Textile is a big fashion house in Pakistan.
Now Sitara Textile launched Sitara Universal summer lawn Vol.3 collection for women and girls. It’s a very beautiful and stylish collection. Sitara textile always launched traditional dresses. These collections are available in much heart touching colors red, black, green, gray and different shade. This summer lawn collection is perfect for women and young girls. This collection is use for party wear and casual dresses. This collection is included dupata, long shirts, pajama and trouser. Sitara Universal Lawn Summer Collection vol.3 is right for this Eid-ulFitr 2013. This collection is according to latest fashion and style.Deepak Parwani is an icon of Pakistan Fashion Industry and has a huge fan following not only in Pakistan but across the globe as well. Deepak Parwani became popular because of his creative fashion collections for men which included Groom Sherwani, Embroidered Kurta and shirts and this is not it, he has also designed dresses for women wear as well which include bridal accessories, sarees and formal wear fashion outfits.
Eid ul Fitar is just near to our door steps and every woman is looking for a stylish fashion dresses for Eid 2013. To cater the fashion needs of its women fans, Deepak Parwani Eid Collection 2012 for women has been showcased at Melange which include stylish long shirts designs ideas like frocks, A-line shirts and sleeveless shirts. All these latest fashion dresses for Eid 2012 are elegantly adorned with embroidery and embellishments which will steal the hearts of many women. Eid Collection 2013 by3Deepak Parwani at Melange is available in lovely colors of summer season.
Modern women who were looking for bold fashion dresses for Eid 2013 will definitely grab these latest fashion dresses from Deepak Parwani because all the designs are not only graceful but western cuts has given them an exotic fashion look. So what are you waiting for, take a trip to Melange and update your wardrobe with these stylish Eid Dresses 2013.
Net Salwar Kameez Designs Latest Designs Patterns 2013 with Price collar Nect Designs
 Net Salwar Kameez Designs Latest Designs Patterns 2013 with Price collar Nect Designs

 Net Salwar Kameez Designs Latest Designs Patterns 2013 with Price collar Nect Designs

 Net Salwar Kameez Designs Latest Designs Patterns 2013 with Price collar Nect Designs
 Net Salwar Kameez Designs Latest Designs Patterns 2013 with Price collar Nect Designs
 Net Salwar Kameez Designs Latest Designs Patterns 2013 with Price collar Nect Designs
 Net Salwar Kameez Designs Latest Designs Patterns 2013 with Price collar Nect Designs
 Net Salwar Kameez Designs Latest Designs Patterns 2013 with Price collar Nect Designs
 Net Salwar Kameez Designs Latest Designs Patterns 2013 with Price collar Nect Designs
 Net Salwar Kameez Designs Latest Designs Patterns 2013 with Price collar Nect Designs
 Net Salwar Kameez Designs Latest Designs Patterns 2013 with Price collar Nect Designs
 Net Salwar Kameez Designs Latest Designs Patterns 2013 with Price collar Nect Designs
 Net Salwar Kameez Designs Latest Designs Patterns 2013 with Price collar Nect Designs
 Net Salwar Kameez Designs Latest Designs Patterns 2013 with Price collar Nect Designs
Net Salwar Kameez Designs Latest Designs Patterns 2013 with Price collar Nect Designs

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