Keeping comfort and style tied together, a kurti has become an absolute necessity in a woman’s wardrobe today. Stretching beyond borders, a kurti is the most versatile garment that brings out the best in you, fitting every occasion.
The conventionallong kurtis with palazzohas revamped itself today into an outfit that lets you bank on it, for every occasion, an easy swing between everyday casual wear to an elegant ensemble, the kurti will make it happen for you.
With the blend of style and sophistication, Tjori has an exclusively crafted collection oflong kurtis with palazzolong kurtis with palazzoto match your mood and occasion. Pair it up with dupatta and accessorise it with a statement neckpiece or earrings and you’re good to go!
THE ORIGIN OF KURTIS
Tracing the origins, kurtis were ideally worn by men as Kurtas in Pakistan, India, Nepal and later it spread and grew as women started wearing it, hence it popularly came to be known as kurti. Travelling through cultures and centuries, kurti has been a protean piece of clothing until today.
Back in 19th century, kurti was made of cotton, pretty popular among scholars and intellectuals followed by silk, worn by the cream of the society, symbolic of class and power. Intriguingly, kurti has been picked up by every tribe who settled or made their way through India. All thanks to the gipsies to make way for tunics from kurtis.
VERSATILITY OF KURTIS
Women have intricately linked kurtis as a requisite today. The paradigm of fashion is carried ahead by this compelling range of ethnic wear. Kurtis have been the safe step for cosmopolitan women, ever since it came into existence. Almost every Bollywood beauty is seen donning kurtis inspiring millions across the globe. Picking up designs and motifs from the known and the untold, these kurtis have become the canvas of every craftsman. From pastel shades to bling to colour- block to solid shades, and unavoidably the shade of indigo, we can see how kurtis can rock your look every day.
HOW TO PAIR A KURTI
Lately, teaming up kurtis with palazzo pants have set the bar in fashion. Ditch the churidars and salwars to grab your hands on the cute culottes, cigarette pants,or go extra with dhoti pants, the kurti has got your back for all. Kurti on denim beings the best of both worlds for you. High side slits and ripped denim and there you’re a complete winner!
Jackets on kurtis aren’t old ever. Printed jackets, digital, ethnic, floral or ever capes on kurtis, your kurti can keep your look comfy and chic at the same time.
Tjori is set to cheer you up with its assorted range of ethnic wears you cannot compromise on. Matching it with the right pair of footwear is the last element to rock your look. Don’t hesitate to check out the bags and be left bedazzled by the dose of the awesome collection at Tjori. The promising array of prints and Dabka intricacies will leave you in awe. In a nutshell, to turn their heads, Tjori has got everything for you.
Suits that hailed from the Mughal era still continues to be interestingly a part of our ethnic essential ensemble rescuing us every time. Anarkali is the pinnacle of finesse and fashion. It exemplifies beauty and is tailor-made for Indian body and skin tone.
Initially, this started out as lavish fabric clothing but through ages, it survived flattering modifications and got accentuated today in every dimension of clothing. The outfit comes today with envious cuts on fantastic fabrics that give it a swing of casual wear to a traditional trousseau wear, right at your command.
During the Mughal Era, the women wore the rich ensemble that reflects the royalty of the empire. Call it cliché, it is adding a tone of unapologetic glamour to your style. And therefore, this has survived and surpassed ages, making its appearance again and again. Anarkali owes their origin to the fictional Anarkali, who was a courtesan at Akbar’s court. It is highly popular in South West Asian countries and mainly Pakistan. The dance form Kathak, of Lucknow Gharana is also entangled with this majestic ensemble, as it is the regular costume of all the Kathak dancers.
Be it with a twist in the flares, or experimenting with fabrics, or teaming up with power pants, or dramatic sleeves for the edge, the versatility of the outfit has poured out itself in every possible direction.
From top-notch designers to luxurious labels, anarkalis have been a game changer for them. Adding to panache is the dupatta that has deters the like hood of Anarkali to blend in. This quintessential garment has stood the test of time and culture and refines the shade of opulence and grandeur.
Tjori understands the need for modern day women. With an ingenious and well-crafted collection, here you can get everything with a click. From flattering flares, asymmetrical hemlines, thigh-high slits on fabrics like Chanderi, Khadi, Cotton, Ikkat, Pashmina coupled with the carefully crafted collection of handwork like Ajrakh, Tie and Dye, Kalamkari, block prints, will help you in the untameable tropical weather. The uncompromising collection here complemented with adornments of Zari or Benarasi embellishments and to add to the semi-ethnic, boho, office wear or for a day out brunch look, Tjori has a stellar collection of online women kurtas to make your life easier without shelling out an obscene amount of money.
These kurtis are inspired by latest trends and promising craftsmanship that will take your style game a notch higher. The element of simplicity runs throughout the collection which makes it distinct and adds an aura of grace just like today’s modern-day women.
If you’re looking for a day wear then the white tie and dye kurtis are bound to steal your heart, whereas for the evening parties we have the Benarasi kurtis. The pashmina collection will definitely be your favourite. Add a dash of silver, like earrings or a minimalistic neckpiece or even a cocktail ring for the edge!
So, sweep through our curated collection exquisitely for feminine silhouettes and be spoilt for choice. Tjori has a ravishing range of 100 percent pure fabrics and crafts, deep-rooted in Indian tradition. Happy browsing!
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