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Explore Traditional Indian Hand Art

Explore Traditional Indian Hand Art

Dhokra Relic

Dhokra Damar tribes are the traditional metalsmiths of West Bengal. Named after their tribe; their infamous technique of lost wax casting is named as Dhokra metal casting. The tribes extend from Jharkhand to West Bengal to Orissa and are known to be the distant cousins of the Chhattisgarh Dhokras.

Decorative Bronze Wire Work Religious Prayer Bowl

Since eras, the Urlis or the Urlis, the vintage style Indian bowls, have been used for cooking and beautifying the home and other significant spatial areas.

The urli is easily recognizable due to its distinctive shape. It is an attractive and welcoming decorative addition to the ambience.

Especially the handmade brass urli created in accord with the time-honoured traditions brings the touch of history to your pleasurable abode.

Use the bowl the traditional way and fill it with water and then drift artificial or real flowers atop. Or alternatively you can float artificial candles on the surface; which reflect beautifully when lit.

The urli transform the environment into peaceful solitude and the floaters add a dash of festive colourful elegance. Embellish your home with this traditional Indian ornamental design! These vintage Indian tribal brass are also used as spiritual prayer bowls in some homes.

And as they come without handles this artistic urlis are often found as ornamentation décor pieces in some homes or then found to live in the ambience as exotic potholders to interior plants or exclusive bird baths.

Vintage Brass Lady Statue

Pieces or statues, offered in various designs declared handmade, made by skilled craftsmen of India. This 12 inches impressive vintage hand-crafted brass figurine of a woman fills up your drawing room with artistic eloquence.

Some considered it trendy, others find it sophisticated and yet some others, Quirky. Traditional practices, abilities and hand-based processes are various techniques which are used to create this product.

Brass Shiv Parvati with Ganesha Statue

The divine family of the Shaivite custom is Shiva, Parvati, and Ganesha. The imagery is personified in this. It depicts Shiva as the destroyer and also the restorer, Parvati symbolized as Shakti and Ganesha as the one who formulates all particles and dynamism.

This is expressly intended for the good-looking home & office inland which you constantly wish for. With shiv Parvati and Ganesha, this centrepiece is handmade as a family statue. Created by some arty hands, this piece can be positioned on your Adornment Point.

To brands it a lifelong product the high excellence material is used, for your Embellishment. It certifies melodious relation in the heart of family members when it is kept insides of your home.

Handmade Bronze Holy Water Pot

A Kalash also indicated kalasha or kalasa is a metallic (brass, silver, copper, or gold) holy water pot used for traditional purposes and is often full with holy water or charnamrit. It has a bulky base and minor mouth that’s why it is sufficient to grip a coconut.

Occasionally “Kalasha” is also filled with water and covered with a circle of mango leaves and a coconut. This type of union in Hindu rites is often illustrated in Hindu iconography.

The Purna-Kalasha is a sign of auspiciousness representing either mother of Ganesha, Gauri, the goddess of household abundance or Lakshmi or Ganesha remover of hindrances.

The Purna-Kalasha is always idolized in all Hindu celebrations like wedding, Griha Pravesha, child naming, havan (fire-sacrifice), Vaastu dosha alteration, and daily worship and childbirth, as a mother divinity or Devi. The vintage water pots or Kalasha denotes material stuff: a vessel of fertility (the soil and the womb) which nourishes the life.

The desired phase of fertility is indicated by the mango leaves and associated with Kama (the God of Love). Power and wealth are characterized by the coconut which is also known as a cash crop. And the life-giving ability of Environment is exemplified by the water in the pot.

Sometimes the coconut is bounded with a red fabric and red yarn; the upper parts of the coconut (called Shira or head) are set side revealed. A poly yarn is knotted all over the metallic pot. The head of the coconut is kept fronting the sky.

The Kalasha is seen as a propitious thing in Jainism also. It is also found as an ornamental theme in Indian sculpture and design. From the 5th era, the Kalasha theme was used in beautifying bottoms and assets of props. In the Andhra Pradesh state of India, the Kalasha is a portion of the authorized state symbol.

On all essential occasions, a Kalash is positioned with due customs. It is generally located nearby the entry as a mark of welcome. The Kalasha is observed as a sign of profusion, immortality and understanding because it also holds Amrita, the elixir of life.

In Hindu iconography, the Kalasha is frequently seen as a trait, in the hands of Hindu divinities as Lord Shiva, the teacher and the destroyer, Lakshmi, who idolizes prosperity and Brahma- the symbolic creator.