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Bagh Print Handwoven Tassar Silk Stole-3

$42 Incl of GST

Slow, soulful and sustainable, this beautiful handwoven pure tassar silk Bagh stole is a vibe! Handwoven in Vidarbha region of Maharashtra. We are reimagining Bagh prints with our own take on it with a series of prints inspired by both nature and culture. A meandering of a drawing inspired by ‘patterns in nature’ turned into a beautiful block print. The border motif of double spiral representing ‘Eternity’ is inspired by Aipan ceremonial drawings as practiced in Kumaon region of Uttarakhand. These were printed in Village Bagh using natural dyes by Arif Mohmd. Khatri Ji. The color combination of the kora off white silk and deep red derived from Tamarind seed paste is gorgeous here which you will appreciate even more in person!

To learn more about the artisans, process and materials, please read under description.

In stock


Fabric: Handwoven Vidarbha Tassar

Size: 195 cm x 55 cm

Colors: Natural Dye Red, Black and Off White

Care: Green dry cleaning recommended.  Separate hand-wash in cold water and mild detergents. Please do not wring. Some color may wash off in first few washes. Avoid frequent washing, reverse dry in shade and iron on reverse is recommended to preserve the beauty of this fabric.

Disclaimer: Characteristic imperfections associated with handweaving  and hand block printing maybe noticed. This is not a flaw but indicative of handmade process. Despite every effort to showcase each product’s color and design, please note that actual colors may vary due to different device settings and other factors.

Made By: This pure tassar silk handwoven stole is a celebration of cloth, nature and culture. Finest quality Vidarbha Tassar is sourced from Sankusare ji who runs a land to loom initiative in responsible seri culture in Maharashtra.

Bagh Print: Bagh Print is a traditional Indian handicraft originating in Bagh, Dhar district of Madhya Pradesh. The process is characterized by naturally sourced pigments and dyes. The river Baghini that runs through the village provides the much needed water which is the foundation of this craft. It is believed that the copper and lime rich water bring out the rich colors of natural pigments and also helps make the colors fast. The most common colors are red and black over a white background. To make the dyes, pigments like ferrous sulfate and alum are boiled in water and mixed with tamarind seed powder to make a paste which acts as black and red dyes respectively.



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