Length - 117 centimetres, Width - 3 centimetres. For waist size upto 40 inches. Metal buckle closure.
115 grams (approximately).
Kutchhi hand embroidered mirror work leather waist belt, made from cruelty free pure leather. The Kutch Embroidery is a handicraft and textile signature art tradition of the tribal community of kutch district in Gujarat. This embroidery with its rich designs has made a notable contribution to the Indian embroidery traditions. The embroidery, practiced normally by women is generally done on fabrics of cotton, in the form of a net using cotton or silk thread.
Wipe with clean dry cloth to remove dust. Keep away from water.
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Bijlani Anchal Pathubhai
Anchal is an craft entrepreneur practicing for over 20 years. He learnt traditional leather craft from his father. He is a master in developing Bags and footwears.His passion and innovations of new designs in bags have encouraged many other artisans to continue practicing this work. Anchal also supports him provides raw material to around 10 artisan and generating livelihood for them. His family belongs to Tharparker area and migrated to Kutch during india pak partition and settled down in Sumarasar village where they also practice dry farming along with leather craft.
Anchal Bijlani is a well-known leatherworker of the fifth generation in the family. His family has been doing this for the last 100 years. He learned this art from his father, Sri Pathubhai Bijlani. He cuts and sharpens on a lather with a raffle and a hammer. He decorates it with embroidery and mirror work, either with the help of neighboring women or himself. He sells handicrafts in various parts of India including Ahmedabad, Mumbai, Kanpur, Jaipur, and Delhi. He works under contract at Gurjari Mall in Ahmedabad. There are products such as hats (shoes), women's wallets, belts, mirrors, phone cases, folders, and other exhibits.
Kutchi Embroidery Craft
Kutch work embroidery is done with silk or woolen thread using fine stitches to create detailed and elaborate patterns. Motifs and designs draw inspiration from romantic, architectural, and human motifs, as well as Persian and Mughal art.