Fabriclore, organized it’s 1st Influencers’ Rendezvous in Jaipur, where renowned bloggers from all over the city gathered for a fun and interactive, knowledge and styling session. The meet took place at our own Studio-Warehouse in Vidhyadhar Nagar. The meet was centred around introducing the social divas to the world of Indian Textile Crafts and materials and narrate the lore of Fabriclore to them.
Bloggers were seen styling a variety of fabrics, dupattas, stoles and unstitched suits in their own unique way! The founding team of Fabriclore briefly highlighted the heritage crafts and fabric materials like Kalamkari, Ajrak, Ikat, Banarasi Silk, Chanderi, Cotton, Kota Doria to name a few, in their candid talk with all the bloggers. They took away a lot of valuable insights about the complete process from fabric curation and designing, to delivering it at the customer’s door-step.
Keeping up with the fusion and boho trends, the social divas were seen styling fabrics into safas, dhoti pants, sarees, off-shoulder dresses and more. What makes this blogger’s meet a one-of-its-kind, is the fact that bloggers had the full liberty to bring their fashion and styling talent to the fore, while learning more about the rustic Indian Crafts and getting in a face-to-face talk with the founders.
Check out how these social divas played around with our collections and styled it in their own way!
Shefali Upadhyay I The Yogini Journal
Wrapped around as a saree, this lightweight Organza Tissue fabric, dappled with decorative foil print designs is a perfect match for light festive occasions.
Shefali keeping it cool, in our deep-dyed Indigo fabric, styled as a scarf. You too can style it your own way into a halter blouse, crop top, suits, skirts and more.
Ashmita Gautam I Stylishashmita
Boss Lady Ashmita Gautam, keeping her boho-chic game strong with a Kalamkari Blouse and Cotton Kantha Fabric draped as a saree. As you leaf through our Bengali Kantha Stitch collection done on a mix of Plains, Sanganeri Hand Block Cotton Fabrics and screen prints, you can pick your choice and Design Your Own anarkalis, straight open front kurtas and even home furnishings like cushion covers, table mats and more.
Ayisha Agarwal I Offthecuff
Embracing the rustic roots and donning it with pride, Ayisha was seen in a chic ethnic avatar in our Pochampally Ikat Fabric. Gaining a lot of eyeballs in the past few years, Ikat is one fabric, that has become a major trendsetter in the fashion world. Play with this yarn-dyed fabric and Design Your Own Maxi dresses, skater dresses, anarkalis, kurtas, dupattas, stoles, half jackets, capes, and even stationery and home furnishings.
Aaysha Sharma I That_chimera
Aaysha from That_chimera keeping her fusion spirit alive in this scorching heat with our Kalamkari fabrics. Crushing over her thought of styling the Kalamkari fabric as dhoti pants and donning that Khadi-textured Safa with utmost poise and panache. You too can take cues and pick your choice of fabrics for turning them into a safa for your next wedding occasion.
Aaysha radiating grace from every nook of the sheer weave of Kota Doria Embroidered Dupatta! These dupattas are breezy and go with almost all kinds of ethnic ensembles. They can even be teamed with fusion skirts, dhoti pants and more.
Meghna Badami I Allthatsfancy
Picking her love for dupattas Meghna flaunts the rich Indian Textiles and Crafts of Phulkari, Banarasi and Gajji Silk in the most elegant way. With each dupatta woven by masters of the craft, bringing along a unique heritage and culture, Fabriclore’s Dupattas Collection is sure to connect you to your roots and help you spread that rustic ethnic vibe wherever you go.
Priya Glimmering in our Majestic and Heritage Banarasi Dupatta decked with Zari Work. You can Pair these dupattas with any suit to make it look more festive and occasion appropriate. Plain Cotton Suits, Chanderi Suits decked with some Aari work, Embroidery or Foil Prints would seamlessly match with these Banarasi Dupattas.
The flowy Georgette fabric, dappled with foil print designs is an apt choice for designing ensembles for light occasions. The fabric requires a lining (astar) and can be shaped into flawless gowns, anarkalis, suits and sarees.