Indian Pakistani Ethnic and Stylish Party wear Suit material with full Jaal Phulkari Dupatta/Long Scarf/Chunni
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This is a very pretty pastel Suit with Phulkari Dupatta. The best part has to be the white and yellow suit, and you can wear it for the ceremony itself. Garg, Veenu (2017) Transition of phulkari traditional folk art of Punjab and its revival through artistic and expressive compromises. Jiwaji University. Shodhganga  The silk base of this dupatta is exceptionally pretty, and this is one of the best outfits for everyday wear too. Pair a good old White Anarkali Suit, with this Pink Phulkari Dupatta and that is a look on its own. Yellow was one of the best shades when you ate deciding upon any Wedding Ceremony outfit. Although most of us wear yellow during the Haldi ceremony only. There is reference to Phulkari in ancient texts, folk legends, and literature of Punjab. In Harishcharitra, the biography of the Emperor Harshavardhana (590-647 CE), the last ruler of great ancient Indian Vardhana empire, the seventh-century chronicler Bana wrote, "Some people were embroidering flowers and leaves on the cloth from the reverse side," which is a technical description of Phulkari embroidery.  However, the earliest reference to the word Phulkari is in Punjabi literature in the 18th century Waris Shah's version of Heer Ranjha (a legendary Punjabi tragic romance) which describes the wedding trousseau of the female protagonist Heer and lists various clothing items with Phulkari embroidery. The first extensive English publication on Phulkari was by Flora Annie Steel in 1880 where she describes the various styles and exhibited the varieties in picture form. 
Orange suits are quite popular in India, this is one of the best Phulkari Dupatta. The best part lies around the net base of the outfit. The beautiful Phulkari suits and dupattas available in the market and is in current trend. Phulkari dupattas and Suites are here to stay and they have been here since ages. The make a women look really feminine and Stylish. Right from where in the Phulkari suits and dupattas in your casual wear for day-to-day affairs to using them during parties and weddings is one of the best choices. These two patterns can be light weight with the light work and can be really heavy with the use of mirrors, Gota and even the multicolor Silk threads. A casual Dupatta, with shiny meshwork and a beautiful thread liner. This is one of the best options for Kalamkari Dupattas, which is beautifully decorated with the most well-worked Kantha Stich. The beautiful and elegant combination of blue and pink is utilized to create this nice Punjabi dress. The blue colored kurta has with Phulkari work. It is also a good combination and women can go for it.
4. Phulkari Dupatta Designs
Multi-coloured Phulkari Dupatta is one of the best outfits when you are deciding upon a Suit with Phulkari Dupatta. This is a suitable option for a Bride.
Women would gather to embroider Phulkaris. Traditional folk songs would be sung by the group. Pal also gives one instance of a woman putting one grain of wheat to one side for every stitch she made. When the Phulkari was complete, the lady donated the grains away. Sometimes, different styles can be seen on one Phulkari. This is because each girl would use her own imagination to stitch a design, perhaps to remind the girl when she gets married of her friends who helped stitch the Phulkari.  Thind (2005) mentions another variety: the bawan bagh where more than one bagh style is used on one cloth. Many of the varieties are part of museum exhibitions and private collections. Thind makes reference to the contributions made by Mohinder Singh Randhawa in promoting the preservation of Phulkari art. He also mentions private collections where he has seen various motifs including the Harmandir Sahib (Golden Temple) embroidered in a Phulkari. Traditionally, use of coarse khaddar fabric made it easy to count the yarn. The base khaddar cloth used in Western Punjab was finer than what was used in Central Punjab. The fabric was woven in widths, which were narrow, as the width of the loom was such. Thus, the fabric had to be stitched lengthwise to make the desired width, which was later embroidered. This practice of stitching two pieces was common among textiles of Punjab in the early 20th century. In West Punjab (now in Pakistan), two or three pieces of cloth were first folded and joined, leading to distorted designs. In East Punjab (now Punjab, Haryana, and part of Himachal Pradesh), they were joined first and then embroidered. 20th century Phulkari from Punjab (India), Honolulu Museum of Art Patterns [ edit ] Women artisans embroidering with Patt in Rajpura, Punjab (India), 2015 Shailaja D. Naik (1996). "Phulkari of Punjab". Traditional Embroideries Of India. APH Publishing. ISBN 8170247314. The body of this dupatta has been decorated with a selective threadwork of Zardozi as well as Phulkari. Such combinations are very popular among Punjabi and Marwari Brides. Emerald Green Suit with Dupatta