High Slit Kurtas For Women
What are High Slit Kurtas?
Long sheer sleeves Santoon kurta with geometrical and floral inspired prints, front slits on both sides, a round neckline and a high low hemline.
The fluidity of the kurta styles well with the flow of complementing red palazzos.
Kurtas worn in the summer months are usually made of thin silk or cotton fabrics; winter season kurtas are made of thicker fabric such as wool or "Khadi silk", a thick, coarse, handspun and handwoven silk that may be mixed with other fibers. A very common fabric for the kurta pajama is linen or a linen-cotton mix ideal for both summers and winters.
Kurtas are typically fastened with tasseled ties, cloth balls and loops, or buttons. Buttons are often wood or plastic. Kurtas worn on formal occasions might feature decorative metal buttons, which are not sewn to the fabric, but, like cufflinks, are fastened into the cloth when needed. Such buttons can be decorated with jewels, enameling, and other traditional jewelers' techniques.
Tailors from the Indian subcontinent command a vast repertoire of methods, traditional and modern, for decorating fabric. It is likely that all of them have been used, at one time or another, to decorate kurtas. However, the most common decoration is embroidery. Many light summer kurtas feature high slits. The embroidery is typically executed on light, semi-transparent fabric in a matching thread. The effect is ornate but subtle.
In modern usage, a short kurta is referred to as the kurti, which is the attire of females.
However, traditionally, the term kurta refers to waistcoats, jackets and blouses which sit above the waist with side slits, and are believed to have descended from the tunic of the Shunga period. The kurta is distinguished from the choli by the latter leaving the midriff exposed. Visit LIMEROAD and get the perfect kurta for any of your favorite occasions and get yourself a perfect look.
It is a typical dressing pattern of Indians especially the northern regions.
The trend and origin of this clothing style is from northern India and even today the other parts of the nation though modernized wear kurti but it is worn by females majorly in the north.
The straight-cut kurta is a loose shirt falling either just above or somewhere below the knees of the wearer and is traditionally worn by women. However, women do prefer to wear the straight-cut kurta or its shorter version, the kurti. They were traditionally worn with loose-fitting pajama (kurta-pajama), loose-fitting shalwars, or palazzos, or semi-tight (loose from the waist to the knees, and tight from the calves to the ankles) churidars, or wrapped-around dhotis; but are now also worn with jeans. Kurtas are worn both as casual everyday wear and as formal dress.
There's been diversity in the patterns and designs available at LIMEROAD for your perfect festive wear or a casual wear. Go get yourself one.