Whiff Of Wildflowers Collection: Crochet and Aari Embroidery Tie-up Floral Tunic

Ethereal

The Whiff of Wildflowers

In Vogue

Soft Cuts. Delicate Tones. Tactile Surface Interest. Reinterpreted Traditional Craftmanship.

Evolved Craft

In an attempt to bridge the gap between the existing craft skill reservoir and modern day product possibilities, Caravan has trained more than 5,000 Crochet artisans in Narsapur, Andhra Pradesh. These artisans now create a wide range of 3 dimensional embellishments for high fashion apparel and accessories.

Intricate Aari and Kutchi embroidery embellishments in chain stitch are traditionally used for decorative purpose by many tribes in the west of India. Caravan incorporates the rustic craft as sophisticated accents in high fashion apparel and home products with contemporary motifs and seasonal colour palettes.

The Ensemble

This tie up front tunic with delicate crochet and aari embroidery detail looks lovely with any fitted bottoms in neutral shades. These elegant florals are perfect for a brunch outing or casual meeting. Add on filigree floral earrings to complete the look

$52.00
Free shipping
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Size Guide

Product Details

  • Colour Green
  • Material Fine Cotton Fabric
  • Description Regular Fit. Round Neck. Full Sleeve. Mid Thigh Length. Tie up Front. Side Closure Tunic.
  • Design Detail Overlapping Tie-Up Front. Side Closure. Crochet Floral Embellishments with Aari Embroidery Accents. Contrast Fabric Piping Detail.
  • Best For Semi Formal Get Togethers, Brunch.

100% Cotton Fabric. High quality trims and stitching specifications. Mother of pearl buttons. Gentle on skin. Made in India. Authentic craft source.

Wash Care

Mild Detergent Wash. Hand Wash. Do Not Soak. Wash with Like Colors. Shade Dry.

Crochet

The word crochet is derived from the French word croc or croche, meaning hook. It is believed that the earliest forms of crochet were created using a bent finger instead of a hook. Click Here to know more about this intricate needle craft.

Aari Embroidery

Aari embroidery was traditionally done not by seamstresses, but by ‘mochis’ (cobblers), who used to embellish leather with chain stitches. Click Here to unravel this fine craft from Rajasthan.