Naurah Black Mulmul Chikankari Straight Kurti
Introducing our Cotton Mulmul Chikankari Kurtis, a delightful fusion of comfort, style, and traditional craftsmanship. Crafted with utmost care and attention to detail, these kurtis are a celebration of the timeless art of Chikankari embroidery on soft and breathable cotton mulmul fabric, ensuring you look and feel your best, no matter the occasion. The Cotton Mulmul Chikankari Kurtis boast a graceful and versatile design that suits all tastes. The flattering silhouette complements various body types, providing a comfortable and relaxed fit. Adorned with exquisite Chikankari embroidery, these kurtis showcase intricate floral patterns and delicate motifs, a true testament to the skill of our talented artisans.
The Cotton Mulmul Chikankari Kurtis effortlessly blend traditional charm with contemporary appeal. Pair them with jeans, leggings, palazzos, or skirts to create a myriad of stylish looks for various occasions. Dress them up with statement accessories and heels for a formal event or keep it casual with minimal jewelry and flats for a laid-back outing – these kurtis offer endless styling possibilities.
Chikan embroidery is entirely done by hand. Skilled artisans called “karigars” meticulously stitch delicate patterns onto fabric using a variety of stitches, creating beautiful designs. White-on-White: Traditionally, chikan embroidery was done using white thread on white muslin or fine cotton fabric. This monochromatic color scheme gives chikan work its signature elegance and sophistication Chikan embroidery employs several types of stitches, including the famous “shadow work” or “bakhiya,” which involves creating a delicate shadow effect by stitching on the wrong side of the fabric. Other common stitches used in chikan work include “hool,” “phanda,” “murri,” “jali,” and “keel kangan.” Chikan embroidery features a wide range of motifs inspired by nature, such as flowers, leaves, vines, birds, and paisley patterns. Additionally, chikan work may incorporate traditional Indian motifs like butis (small dots) and jaalis (intricate lattice-like patterns).