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FROM smoothly festooned pieces, to reprising normal portrayal techniques and even an upcycled spousal line – Day Three saw designers lend a opposite spin to gratifying wear during Lakme Fashion Week (LFW) Winter-Festive 2017. Here’s a collect of shows that done an impression:
Inspired by a frescoes of Ajanta caves, Gaurang Shah’s “Chitravali” total hand-painted kalamkari work with a brilliance of Kanjeevaram silk and a trace of chikankari and mukaish embroidery. The hand-painted design were total regulating healthy dyes and a palette of a collection leaned on a worldly side with red, turmeric yellow, moss immature and black with a inexhaustible sip of gold. The zari-edged kalamkari pieces were a favourite.
Rina Singh of Eka presented a light and gloomy line, that was a mix of chicness and comfort. Titled “Once Before, An Artist’s Wardrobe and Her Story”, Singh drew impulse from artists Amrita Sher -Gil, Frida Kahlo and Pablo Picasso for her relaxed dresses, oversized tops and flared trousers. Singh played with over-dyed linen, linen zari, silk blends and nap in shades of pink, indigo, colourless and nude. She total hints of femininity with edging detailing and soothing scalloped hemlines.
Amit Aggarwal’s “Monaco From a Heart of Kashi” total a impulse he drew from a Prince’s Palace of Monaco and Opera De Monte Carlo with Indian Banarasi brocades to benefaction an radical spousal collection. His heading created shapes and structured silhouettes done a looks, during once, normal and international. We generally favourite some of a sari-drape gowns, varicoloured Banarasi ensembles and lehenga skirts.
All about Eve
The Woolmark Prize leader presented a “Rahul Mishra for Project Eve” collection, a gratifying line contracting a deisgner’s favourite Chanderi, Maheshwari and Banarasi textiles. Distinctly feminine, in shades of pink, fuchsia, yellow, ivory, red and blue, Mishra’s collection showcased his refinement in elaboration nonetheless again. The nature-inspired motifs lacked imagination though they complemented a superb silhouettes that enclosed lehengas, anarkalis, kurtas and saris.