Designs in Indian embroidery are formed on the basis of the texture and the design of the fabric and the stitch. The dot and the alternate dot, the circle, the square, the triangle, and permutations and combinations of these constitute the design.
Bhujki Bags are fine hand-embroidered traditional Bags that come from the North East Kutch, Sindh region, Banjara of Karnataka and has origins in the early 20th century. It is a fine example of traditional embroidery with cotton threads on a cotton base and is decorated with mirrors.
Block printing is the process of printing patterns through engraved wooden blocks. It is the earliest, simplest and slowest of all methods of textile printing. Block printing by hand is a slow process. It is, however, capable of yielding highly artistic results, some of which are unobtainable by any other method. the early 20th century. It is a fine example of traditional embroidery with cotton threads on a cotton base and is decorated with mirrors.
Kantha is derived from the Sanskrit word "Kantha" meaning rags, referring to the age-old practice of stitching together remnant fabric. Cotton plain weave; hand-sewn, quilted and embroidered with cotton thread in beautiful natural colour.
"Leheriya Pagdhi" (Turban) is a technique of tying the fabric in such a manner that this wavy water-like pattern design comes out after this laborious dyeing process which was done with the use of natural colours only. Comes from the Shekhawati area of Rajasthan, almost impossible to achieve in today's day and age.