Maroonish red color saree with sequence blouse

Maroonish red color saree with sequence blouse

$ 95.64

Designer sarees and blouses shop @ Pink Paparazzi

A red theme party raining with golden glam! If you’re the one who isn’t into glittering sarees, but still wishes to add that touch of oomph, then this ensemble is your pick! A red sequence blouse, that has a bodice like red sparkling confetti, beautifully blended with gold sequence sleeves! Clubbed with a reddish maroon saree that’s plain,  yet has that exotic party glamour to the fullest!
Fabric : Blouse has been made out of red and gold sequin fabric.
Saree is pure chinon chiffon in reddish maroon.
Neckline : Rounded boat neck.
Back : Same as neckline.
Sleeves : Gold sequined cap sleeves.
Styling : Pair up with a layered three or two tier necklace and medium size studs to rock the party!

Colors may appear slightly different due to photography lightening conditions and your monitor display settings. The Blouse worn by the model in the image is a part of Pink Paparazzi’s brand new collection and can be purchase separately. Stay tuned to our web store to explore the new whole range of Blouses.


Out of stock


Designer sarees and blouses shop @ Pink Paparazzi

What is Shibori?

Shibori is an Ancient Japanese Dye Technique. Shibori is known to be one of the oldest Indigo dying techniques in Japan. There are six major known Shibori techniques namely Kanoko, Miura, Kumo, Nui, Arashi and Itajime. In Japan, the earliest known example of cloth dyed with a shibori technique dates from the 8th century. Until the 20th century, not many fabrics and dyes were in widespread use in Japan. The main fabrics were silk and hemp, and later cotton. The main dye was indigo and, to a lesser extent, madder and purple root. Shibori and other textile arts, such as tsutsugaki, were applied to all of these fabrics and dyes.

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There are an infinite number of ways one can bind, stitch, fold, twist, or compress cloth for shibori and each way results in very different patterns. Each method is used to achieve a certain result, but each method is also used to work in harmony with the type of cloth used. Therefore, the technique used in shibori depends not only on the desired pattern, but the characteristics of the cloth being dyed. Also, different techniques can be used in conjunction with one another to achieve even more elaborate results.

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Three terms for separate shibori methods have come into international usage: plangi, bandhani and tritik. Plangi is a Malay-Indonesian word for the process of gathering and binding cloth; bandhani, an Indian term for the process of plucking and binding cloth in small points; and tritik, a Malay-Indonesian word for stitch resist. However, these three terms represent only two of the major shibori techniques.

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Exactness not guaranteed. We do not guarantee exactness as to the finish and appearance of the final Product as ordered by the user, as quality of imagery cannot be taken a final representation. Do watch us on YouTube…

Additional information




Chinon Chiffon


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