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Designers Charged up to Showcase the Wondrous Designs at LFW S/R 2016

(blog) Kolkata based Garo by Priyangsu & Sweta will be showcasing an eclectic collection themed as ‘FEMMES di TAHITI’ at Lakme Fashion Week (LFW) Summer Festive 2016. The theme of this collection is inspired by native Tahitian prints, colours and motifs. It incorporates the stunning natural beauty; beautiful floral landscapes and bohemian style of tahitian women with an eclectic French Polynesian flavour.


The garments are easy flowing silhouettes having a soft handloom chanderi, cotton matko, woven bapta silk and chiffon textures with vibrant colours straight out of works of the master of avant-garde Paul Gauguin. Designer Asa Kazingmei brings a new perception to the ramp with the collection named ‘REPNOTIC’ at the Lakme Fashion Week (LFW) Summer/Resort 2016.


This surreal collection unveils on the Sunday, 3rd April at the Lakme Fashion Week 2016. The theme is all about a magical perception about everything we see around us. Those little unnoticed details of a landscape that when put together, paints the whole picture. There things that are right in front of our eyes but we choose to overlook them.


REPNOTIC’ is all about those tiny details that add to all the grandeur. With this collection, the designer urges you to close your outer eyes that are conditioned to see and react to things a certain way; and open your inner eyes to see the true shades of perception. There is beauty in the minutest parts; there is meaning in the mundane.


Indigene by Jaya Bhatt and Ruchi Tripathi will unveil their refreshing collection themed as ‘Transience‘ at Lakme Fashion Week Summer/Resort ’16. This surreal collection unveils on the Thursday, 31st March at the Lakme Fashion Week S/R 2016.


The theme of this collection is inspired by Wabi-Sabi, a Japanese rubric of rustic simplicity and understated elegance; a quiet, free-flowing osmosis of natural objects and processes. Hand-printed ajrakhs, handspun and handwoven khadis are both its canvas and its brush.


And its forms — influenced by Gurunsi architecture and the elaborately decorated walls of Burkina Faso in Africa — are geometric and linear. It is this geometry, this intricacy that adds ‘texture’ to the textiles. Symmetric yet organic, fluid yet structured, this is where form meets fabric in subtle, unfamiliar ways.


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