Benarasi Sari: Made in the ancient city of Benares dates back to the 14th century, these saris are among the finest in the world. Known for their gold and silver brocade zari, fine silk and opulent weaves with exquisite motifs.
Tant Sari: Is a traditional sari, originating from the Bengal region. They are woven from cotton threads and distinguished by its lightness and transparency. Saris making in Bengal can be traced back to the 15th century which flourished in the 16th to 18th centuries.
Chanderi Sari: Is traditionally woven in the town of Chanderi in Madhya Pradesh. The weaving culture developed between the 2nd and 7th centuries. It is characterized by its lightweight, quality and fine texture the butis are delicately woven by hand and are known for their gold and silver brocade or zari, fine silk, and Royal opulent weave.
The legendary Nakshi Kantha, a Geographical Indication product of Bengal. Originated as embroidered quilts about a thousand years ago, Thousands of craftswomen in Birbhum district has reintroduced Kantha stitch on silk and cotton sarees which are much sought after globally.
Baluchari Saree: A widely admired silk saree, a Geographical Indication product of Bengal, with a history of over 200 years. It is characterised by its intricate designs depicting scenes from India’s ancient epics and mythology. The intricate weave and colour pallete makes Baluchari unique.
Jamdani is a word wherein “jam” means flower and “dani” means vase. The name is suggestive of the beautiful floral motifs that adorn these gorgeous vibrant coloured sarees. The weaving is like tapestry where small shuttles of coloured, gold or silver threads are passed through the weft.
Paithani Sari :Has its origins in antiquity, hailing from the royal dynasties of the medieval town of Paithan . This sari signifies years of superfluity and the finesse of Indian handloom, It is characterised with the liberal use of gold with floral and bird-inspired motifs.
Sambalpuri ikkat Sari:Migrated to Odisha with the Bhulia community in the year 1192 AD. Sambalpuri Saree is a traditional handwoven ikkat sari They are known for their consolidation of conventional themes like shankha, chakra,phula all of which have profound imagery.
Tussar Kosa Saree :Is produced from larvae of several species of silkworms belonging to the moth genus Antheraea. Woven in the Vidarbha part of Maharashtra Tussar is valued for its rich texture and natural, deep-gold colour
Patola is a double ikkat woven Sari, made from silk. It goes through an intrinsic labourious process of dying each strand separately before weaving both the warp and weft threads are wrapped to resist the dye according to the desired pattern of the final weave.
The word Kalamkari originates from a persian word" Kalam "meaning Pen and kari meaning craftsmanship.The art involves 23 steps in the making.Motifs drawn in Kalamkari range from flowers ,peacock paisleys to characters from the Hindu Mythology.
Kota Doria is handwoven on traditional pit looms in Kaithoon near Kota These Sarees are made of pure cotton and silk and have square like patterns known as khats on them. The fine chequered weave and lightweihght of a Kota makes it extremely comfortable.
Maheshwari Saree:With fine cotton yarns in its weft and silk in the warp, a light and breezy fabric with a soft silky lustre. the pallu is very interesting. Gold thread , silver zari is used to weave elegant motifs on the body, border and Pallu.
Bhujodi sarees- are 1000 year old tradition that is made of soft organic cotton and is woven with great care near Bhuj in the Kutch Region .They are beautifully adorned with a unique braided hem and colourful tassled fringes
Bomkai sarees are traditionaly woven by the Bhulia community and originated in the Bomkai Village of ganjam.The warp and weft threads are dyed first and then woven into a saree.
Kanjivaram Sarees :Originated in Kanchipuram more than 400 years ago.They are used as bridal and special ocassion sarees.They are made of pure Mulberry Silk where the body and the Pallu is interlocked seperately.