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Maheswari Sarees- The Epitome of Royal Legacy

Maheswari Sarees- The Epitome of Royal Legacy

The traditional saree has long been a favorite of Indian weavers. This nine-yard piece of fabric has allowed craftsmen from all over the country to express them freely, and perhaps this is why India has had some of the finest handloom fabric traditions since ancient time. Maheshwari saree, a beautiful weave from Madhya Pradesh's Khargone district, is one of these. Maheshwari fabric has a rich history, and the town is no exception.

Origins and Past Events

Let's take a trip down memory lane. Maheshwar, an ancient town on the Narmada River, has been a center for fine handloom weaving since the 5th century. It was the capital of the Malwas during the Maratha Holkar reign until January 1818, and enjoyed a high status in terms of royal interests. The Maheshwari saree was created as a result of the royal family's encouragement.

Some say that Rani Ahilya Bai Holkar had an exclusive nine-yard saree designed by craftsmen from Surat and Malwa, for her family members and visitors who visited the palace. Maheshwari sarees became a huge hit in the royal and aristocratic circles after Her Highness designed the first saree. Maheshwari sari production then caught up, and these elegant sarees became popular with women of all ages as a result. In today's market, this gorgeous textile is one of the best sellers!

The Uniqueness of Weaving

A pit loom, which is heavy and fixed, is used in Maheshwar. The newer frame looms, which have lightweight metal frames, are also used. Most people now prefer this type. Master weavers will now weave the dyed and untangled yarn, a tedious and time-consuming process. When the yarn has been dyed, it is usually delivered to the weavers in bundles. Both the weft and the warp threads must be untangled and stretched to make them tighter. Using a charkha, the bundles are then rewound into small rolls. Warp is woven with a large motorized charkha and weft is woven with a small, hand-driven charkha that makes the threads into bobbins.

An octagonal, cylindrical frame and hooks are used to warp silk threads. The fabric was dyed with natural pigments and embellished with zari and kinari to give it a rich texture. As well as gold or silver thread, the saree's intricate patterns were embellished with gemstones and gold or silver thread to give it a shimmering appearance. To make up for the lack of time, instead of zari, copper-coated nylon wires were used. It is also used to make kurtas, shirts and other garments such as scarves or duplets today. Outfits made from this fabric are perfect for Indian weather because it is airy and lightweight, making it a favorite.

Features That Are Unmatched

Women love these sarees for their light weight and glossy finish, in addition to their understated elegance. Maheshwari sarees are now available in silk cotton, cotton, and even wool, despite the fact that they were originally only made of silk. Because it is made from fine cotton yarns in the weft as well as silk in the warp, this airy fabric has the soft sheen of silk in its sheen. Due to its lightness, it can be worn all year round by women, which is impossible with textiles like Kanjeevaram and Banarasi. Maheshwari sari pallu is its most interesting feature. As you can see, the pallu is decorated in vibrant colours such as magenta and pink. Those with five stripes (two white and three colored) are particularly distinctive. Maheshwari sarees are also known for their reversible borders, which can be worn either way.

Visit the website of Banglar Saree to check out the awesome and plethora of collections of Maheswari Sarees.
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