Party-wear border sarees have become popular even in America for variety of color combination, embroidery work and fabric used. While matching blouse pieces that come along are truly fabulous. A saree is a strip of fabric ranging from four to nine yards in length that is drape over body. It is most popular in India, Nepal, Sri Lanka, Bhutan, Burma, Malaysia, and Singapore. There are more than 80 recorded ways to wear a sari. These sarees are ideal to be worn as a party wear and are considerably lighter than it actually looks. There is often heavy golden border work embroidery all over the saree which accounts as its uniqueness.
These beautiful collection features necessary attributes to complete a party-wear saree theme. Often they are in half-n-half patterns which helps to understand where to stop skirt portion and start with pallu. Designer sarees come with gorgeous work of colorful sequins, stones, beads and new materials. Further sarees are also embellished with zardosi, mirror work, sequins and aari making them the ideal tribute to beauty.
Border sarees have gained its popularity internationally due to the growth of Indian fashion trends globally. Many Bollywood celebrities, like Aishwarya Rai, have worn it at international events representing the Indian culture. In 2010, Bollywood actress Deepika Padukone wanted to represent her country at an international event, wearing the national costume. On her very first red carpet appearance at the Cannes International Film Festival, she stepped out on the red carpet in a Rohit Bal sari. Ashley Judd donned a purple sari at the YouthAIDS Benefit Gala in November 2007 at the Ritz Carlton in Mclean, Virginia.
Party-wear Border sarees
The history of Indian saree is traced back to the Indus Valley Civilization of 2800–1800 BC in western India subcontinent. The earliest known depiction of the saree is the statue of an Indus Valley priest wearing a drape. But somewhere along the way, the clothes became a symbol of what they stood for. Women now also wear their treasured saree as a symbol of diversity. Lately, saree gained popularity among American women attending Indian weddings and festive occasions.