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The most important decision a woman makes in her life is to choose a bridal lenga. Picking the right lehenga is a whole other ballgame, especially for new-age modern women who don’t want their wedding outfits to be out of sync with their style sensibilities. Women these days are not looking for styles that hide their individuality, as they aren’t compromising on the sacred traditions and attached to Indian wedding outfits.
We are fortunate to have many Indian designersThese aspects are important to consider when designing for bridal leshengas audiences. The result is a medley of bridal lehengas that are steeped in traditionalism but are still modern and contemporary – just the way the bride wants to look on her main day. Before deciding on an outfit, a woman should consider comfort, whether the outfit can be worn again after the ceremony, and if it can be reused.
We have listed the most popular bridal lehengas this season for your convenience. Some of them are vintage styles that were rejigged while others are more modern, traditional styles that are being redesigned to be more appropriate for the new brides. Have a look!
1. Banarasi Lehenga
2. Kurta Style Lehenga
3. Jackets and Lehenga
4. Printed Lehenga
The history of the region is deeply rooted in tradition. Banarasi lehengaIt is a great choice for women who wish to have their babies. Wedding outfit be a direct representation of their style sensibilities – equal parts traditional in its feel and modern in its construct. Although they come in many colours, these lehengas look best in jewel tones, such as ruby, emerald and burnt orange.
Image: Weaver Story
Designers are modernizing heritage Banarasi lehengas in a number of ways, including injecting contemporary design elements inside the blouse. Plunging necklines, blouses featuring a cinched front clasp and unusual sleeve lengths.
Kurta Style Lehenga
The usual cholis that comes with most lehengas are blouse stylesThey end at the bust. Many women prefer longer tops to go with their lehengas. These tops are much more modest than traditional choli. They also give the look a more royal touch. Many designers have been incorporating kurtas and lehengas into their collections.
Image: Abhinav Mishra
Designer Abhinav Moishra uses his signature mirrorwork to shush up a tunic that he has paired it with a lehenga that is inspired by the silhouettes of the gharara.
Image: Manish Malhotra
In designer Manish Malhotra’s lehenga, the kurta is inspired by the Anarkali that has a slit running down from the navel to the end of the kurta. This royal outfit is great for brides who enjoy vintage touches in their wedding dresses.
Jackets and Lehenga
Image: Manish Malhotra
Lehengas with jackets were once relegated to prewedding events because of their handsfree nature. However, many designers are now offering heavily embroidered versions of lehengas. For brides who don’t want the dupatta, lehengas with jackets are a great choice. This lehenga was worn by Sara Ali Khan, actor by Manish Malhotra. Outfit for modern brides.
Image: Archana Jaju
Designers are turning to heritage painting techniques such as Tanjore, Warli, Madhubani, Warli and Tanjore, and using them to create prints on their bridal lehengas. This allows for super feminine outfits with traditional symbolism. These lehengas are perfect for women who don’t want to wear outfits that are heavy and let them move around with ease while also looking wedding-worthy.
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Pro Tip: This romantic lehenga looks great with a simple uncut diamond necklace, and drop earrings. For a feminine touch, you can add floral haathphools.
A.This trend is slowly changing, even though traditionally red was the preferred colour for bridal lehengas. Designers are now experimenting with jewel tones such as emerald and purple, Fuschia, indigo burnt orange, and even yellow. Many brides also choose to wear off-white or beige in many cases. Bridal colors are seasonal, which explains why summer and warmer climates have an influx in bridal colours. Pastel-coloured outfits. This is a sign that new-age brides are moving away from traditional red and trying out newer, less common colours.
Q. Q. Which lehenga for a wedding is the best?
A.Lehengas should feel natural and reflect the bride’s personality. A full Banarasi brocade Lehenga from Jayanti Reddy, Sabyasachi, or Raw Mango is a great choice if you are a maximalist bride. Tarun Tahiliani is known for creating lightweight lehengas with Swarovski crystals and semi-precious gemstones. This gives his pieces a maximalist appeal. Sawan Gandhi, Karan Torani, and other new-age designers are great. If you are a nonconformist bride, hyper-constructed options from designers such as Gaurav Gupta or Amit Aggarwal will be perfect.
A.Since lehengas can be Traditional skirtsYou can measure your waist to determine your lehenga size. The choli is measured the same way as any other blouse. You should always have extra fabric in your blouse to allow for modifications and use. If your skirt has a zip closure, ensure that it has additional fabric.
A. A basic lehenga has two-to-three layers. One layer is almost always made entirely of fabric, similar to a traditional petticoat. The rest are can-can. The wearer can adjust the number of can-can layers. To make a lehenga more extravagant and grand, you can add an extra can can. However, too many can-can layers can make it difficult for people to move, especially when they are unable to sit down, which is crucial to many Indian wedding rituals. Designers now have removable can-can layers that can either be added or removed depending on the situation.