6-yard wonders, with our signature of love and innovation

kurta sets

Handcrafted unstitched kurta sets


Heritage textile crafts re interpreted


An Indian ethnic staple handcrafted to perfection

Just landed

Just Landed


In ancient times, Ikat was considered a symbol of status and prestige. Its colors are said to denote the past, present & future, to the vedas & Gods. The textile has been dated back to as early as the & 7th century and is seen in murals of the Ajanta caves of Maharashtra. It is believed to have travelled to the lands of Egypt, Japan and Indonesia in the 17th Century.



It is believed that ‘Chikankari’ had first been introduced by the queen Nur Jehan. This exquisite needle-work gained popularity during the Mughal empire. There are more than 35 types of stitches used in Chikankari, to achieve the unique texture of embroidery. All these are done completely by hand. Over the years, it has seen a paradigm shift in innovation and experimentation



Starting its journey from the city of Varanassi... Banarasi weaving dates back to the 14th century, reaching its peak in the Mughal era. Through its long course in time, it has been developed with skill and precision. It takes 5600 thread wires to weave the saree & depending on the intricacy of its design, it can take from 15 days to a month and sometimes up to 6 months to complete.



Chanderi is known to have its origin back in the Vedic Period, and is believed to have been founded by Lord Krishna’s cousin, Shishupal. The Chanderi sari was, and still is, a symbol of superlative beauty & status. Intricately woven by hand and interspersed with delicate zari motifs, it has for times immemorial satisfied the refined tastes of the royalty and received their patronage.



Made from ‘Mulberry Silk’, traditionally Kanjivaram sarees were adorned with scriptures from temples of the Kanchipuram village or scenes from Ramayana and Mahabharata. Over decades, Kanchipuram silk has been evolving in its design and pattern, though never loosing its charm, grandeour and fine finish. Today it ranks among the most popular silks in the world.



Originating in the district of Mithila, the village of goddess Sita, Madhubani symbolise the rich art of India since ancient times. Madhubani artists are masters at painting intricate patterns directly onto sarees, without any prior sketches. The skilful craftsmen use ingredients like charcoal, rice, sandalwood, turmeric and indigo to produce natural dyes and add colour to their creations.


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