Thursday, 4 April 2013

Fancy Saree Blouse Designs Pictures Photos Pics Images

Fancy Saree Blouse Designs Definition

Source:- Google.com.pk

Resembling a twisted teardrop, the kidney-shaped paisley is of Iranian origin, but its western name derives from the town of Paisley, in central Scotland, a centre for textiles where paisley designs were produced.[3]
In Persian language the design is known as Boteh Jegheh and it has been used in Iran since the Sassanid Dynasty (AD 224 to AD 651).
Some design scholars also call the distinctive shape Boteh and believe it is the convergence of a stylized floral spray and a cypress tree: a Zoroastrian symbol of life and eternity.[4] A floral motif called Buteh,[5] which originated in the Sassanid Dynasty (200–650 AD) and later in the Safavid Dynasty of Persia (from 1501 to 1736), was a major textile pattern in Iran during the Qajar Dynasty and Pahlavi Dynasty. In these periods, the pattern was used to decorate royal regalia, crowns, and court garments, as well as textiles used by the general population. According to Azerbaijani historians, the design comes from ancient times of Zoroastrianism as an expression of essence of that religion and it became subsequently a decor element which is widely used in Azerbaijani culture and architecture.[6]
The pattern is still popular in Iran and South and Central Asian countries. It is woven using gold or silver threads on silk or other high quality textiles for gifts, for weddings and special occasions. In Iran and Uzbekistan its use goes beyond clothing – paintings, jewelry, frescoes, curtains, tablecloths, quilts, carpets, garden landscaping, and pottery also sport the buta design. In Uzbekistan the most frequently found item featuring the design is the traditional doppi headdress.[citation needed]
The modern French words for paisley are boteh and palme, the latter being a reference to the palm tree, which, along with the pine and the cypress, is one of the traditional botanical motifs thought to have influenced the shape of the paisley element as it is now known.[4][7][not in citation given]
In Bengali (Bangla), the Paisley design is known as Kolke.
In Pakistan, Paisley designs are widely termed the Carrey design. Carrey in Urdu means mango seed.[citation needed]
In Punjab, this pattern is referred to as an "Ambi". Ambi is derived from the word Amb which means mango in Punjabi.[citation needed]
In Tamil, the design is known as Mankolam (Mango design) and has long been used in Tamil Nadu, India. The traditional design is also used in gold jewelleries. The manga maalai (Mango necklace)[8][9] with matching earrings is a traditional bharathanatyam/temple jewellery.[10] It is a prominent design in Kanchipuram silk sarees.[11][12][13][14] It resembles a mango and has sometimes been associated with Hinduism.[15][16]
In Chinese language it is known as "ham pattern" (火腿纹 huotuiwen).[17]

Fancy Saree Blouse Designs Pictures Photos Pics Images
Fancy Saree Blouse Designs Pictures Photos Pics Images
Fancy Saree Blouse Designs Pictures Photos Pics Images
Fancy Saree Blouse Designs Pictures Photos Pics Images
Fancy Saree Blouse Designs Pictures Photos Pics Images
Fancy Saree Blouse Designs Pictures Photos Pics Images
Fancy Saree Blouse Designs Pictures Photos Pics Images
Fancy Saree Blouse Designs Pictures Photos Pics Images
Fancy Saree Blouse Designs Pictures Photos Pics Images
Fancy Saree Blouse Designs Pictures Photos Pics Images
Fancy Saree Blouse Designs Pictures Photos Pics Images
Fancy Saree Blouse Designs Pictures Photos Pics Images
Fancy Saree Blouse Designs Pictures Photos Pics Images
Fancy Saree Blouse Designs Pictures Photos Pics Images
Fancy Saree Blouse Designs Pictures Photos Pics Images
Fancy Saree Blouse Designs Pictures Photos Pics Images
Fancy Saree Blouse Designs Pictures Photos Pics Images

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