Buy Six Yards Of Tradition Jaypore Cotton sarees and contemporary blouses in syahi begar, dabu, ajrakh block prints Online at Jaypore.com
FREE SHIPPING! on orders above $100
Redeem E-Gift Cards




Six Yards Of Tradition Jaypore
Cotton sarees and contemporary blouses in syahi begar, dabu, ajrakh block prints




NEW ARRIVALS IN JEWELRY
NEW ARRIVALS IN DUPATTAS
NEW ARRIVALS IN SCARVES & STOLES
NEW ARRIVALS IN SAREES
NEW ARRIVALS IN APPAREL
NEW ARRIVALS IN HOME TEXTILES
NEW ARRIVALS IN HOME & DECOR
NEW ARRIVALS IN ART
NEW ARRIVALS IN SHAWLS
SHOP CURRENT EVENTS
THE STORY
Feel the rich texture of khadi sarees in Jaypore’s newest offering that are an innovative take on traditional syahi begar patterns, set off by the jaal and buti motifs made with dabu technique imposed on the base. Showcasing specially designed Jaypore prints, these khadi sarees are hemmed in by long-forgotten traditional dabu borders that make a beautiful comeback. Pair the sarees with your favorite blouse styles from the collection – Peter Pan collars, sleek wrap-arounds and more on handloom cottons give the blouses a contemporary look with a distinctly Indian flavor. The collection arises out of Jaypore’s philosophy of crafting timeless and elegant clothing that uses traditional techniques while being fully tuned to the modern woman’s aesthetic. This contemporary line of prints using modern checks and traditional block designs from Bagru, Rajasthan. The syahi begar prints in this collection showcase checks – a new design element in this age-old technique – a contribution by Jaypore’s design team. The classic red and black colors of the pattern are made by fermenting iron and using the residual liquid to obtain the black, while the red comes from alum and daburiya flowers. Dabu is a mud-resist printing technique where the mud comes from a few ponds located near the town of Bagru where the printing is done. The mud is collected and mixed with other ingredients like jaggery to create the resist which is placed on the motifs. The fabric is then dyed with indigo, leaving the motifs hidden by the mud to stand out once the cloth is washed.