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Cotton Fancy Sarees

A saree is a female garment that comes from the Indian subcontinent that consists of a drape varying from five to nine yards. Aside from being five to nine yards its also two to four feet in breadth and is typically wrapped around the waist with one end draped over the shoulder baring the midriff. The human abdomen is the midriff whereby its exposed by wearing clothes like some types of swim wear and crop top. The Nivi style originated in Deccan region of India and it is the most common style of sari manufacture and draping. A choli is a midriff baring blouse or upper garment that is commonly worn with the saree.

Ways of wearing a sari are many but the most common style is the sari is wrapped around the waist with the loose end of the drape to be worn over the shoulder baring the midriff. Nivi, Gujarati, Himalayan, Bengali and Odia, Maharashtrian, Nepal, Kodagu, Manipuri, Assamese, tribal styles, Kunbi styles and Khasi are the different ways of draping a sari. The chests are firmly tied in order to secure and cover the breasts in tribal styles. Tying a knot in the fabric below the shoulder and a strip of cloth which crosses the left shoulder and is fastened on the back is the Kunbi style.

A three set garment is an Assamese style in which it has a veil and is worn with a long sleeve choli and the bottom portion is draped from the waist downwards. Pleats are created in the rear instead of the front while the loose end of the sari is draped back to front over the right shoulder which is then pinned to the rest of the sari is the Kodagu style.

Different varieties of draping the sari are found in Nepal but the Nivi style is the most common one. Another draping style is the Bengali and Odia style which is worn without any pleats. Wrapping the saree around the waist in an anticlockwise direction which is then wrapped again for the second time from the other direction then the loose end is a let a little longer and goes around the body over the left shoulder is the Bengali style.

Tucking of the pleats similar to the Nivi style then the loose ends are taken from the back, draped across the right shoulder and pulled across to be secured in the back is the Gujarati style. Practical role as well as decorative role are the main reasons for wearing sarees in the Indian subcontinent. In terms of the practical role, the Indian subcontinent is faced harsh extreme temperature conditions. Comfortable clothing are made from use of cotton sarees which combat heat in the Indian subcontinent. The cotton material used in Indian sarees is Khadi.

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