Ajrak

Rated 4.86 out of 5 based on 14 customer ratings
(14 customer reviews)

1,299.00 699.00

Ajrak For Men Shawl 

Ajrak is a conventional piece of Sindhi culture. It typically measures 2.5 to three meters with unique square printed structures and examples in extreme hues, generally rich dark red and profound indigo with some white and dark used to characterize the geometric symmetry in plan. In Sindh, it is given as a token of regard to visitors; men use it as a turban or wind it around their shoulders, while ladies use it as a dupatta or wrap it as a shawl in winter. It is additionally set on a box as a characteristic of regard.

Creative individuals have utilized it in various ways and now kurtas and bed cloth are being showcased globally utilizing the conventional Ajrak design. Its utilization can be followed to the old Indus Valley civilization (3500-1500BC). A ruler minister doll that has been uncovered in Mohenjodaro demonstrates him hung in a shawl, which is accepted to be Ajrak.

The way toward making an Ajrak is profoundly perplexing and contains 21 phases. The conventional skilled workers utilized indigenous, privately delivered materials for the printing of Ajrak. In spite of the fact that the technique is in fact the equivalent, common colors have been supplanted, partly, by business colors.

Ajrak

14 in stock

Description

Description

Ajrak for men Available at alubaidiya.pk Medium quality Ajrak

Rating by Quality Team : 10 / 8

Ajrak for men

Nature assumes an essential job really taking shape of Ajrak. The specialists work in absolute concordance with their condition, where the sun, waterway, creatures, trees and mud are all piece of its creation. Material is attacked sheets and taken to the waterway to be washed. The moist material is then wound and set over a copper tank and the pack secured with a blanket to keep the steam from getting away.

This tank is warmed by a log fire, during that time and the following day. The steam opens the pores of the material and makes it delicate with the goal that the debasements can be effectively rinsed. This procedure is called Khumbh.

In the following stage, called the Saaj, the texture is absorbed a blend of camel excrement, seed oil and water. The manure empowers the material to end up gentler and goes about as a fading operator. This stage is extremely critical in deciding the nature of an ajrak. The wet fabric is then integrated with a water/air proof pack and kept for 5 – 10 days, contingent on the climate. An unmistakable smell of mango pickle exuding from the pack affirms that the strands have been all around doused with oil.

The material is then dried in the sun and it experiences another oil treatment. The oil is soured with Carbonate of Soda arrangement and the material is absorbed this blend to guarantee that the strands get most extreme oil. After an intensive wash in the waterway the following day, they are absorbed a blend of Sakun made with Galls of Tamarisk, dried lemons, molasses, castor oil and water. The ladies for the most part set up this blend at home.

Till now the fabric was just given a base planning. The wet material subsequent to drying is then conveyed to the workshop for printing.

Now I will stray a little to discuss the wooden squares. They are cut from the Acacia Arabica trees, indigenous to the Sindh area. The recurrent example, which gives the structure its character, is dictated by a framework. The example is first exchanged to the square and afterward cut with extraordinary accuracy by the square creator, who utilizes extremely straightforward devices. The squares are cut in sets that can enlist an accurate modified picture on the opposite side. Today, there is just a single enduring individual from a group of square creators whose ancestors were talented in this specialty.

The fabric experiences the main indigo color, which tragically, is presently manufactured indigo, as the use of characteristic colors had been deserted more than 50 years prior. Normally the ace dyer, known as the Usto himself does the coloring in the tank. The colored fabric is then taken to the waterway the following morning before dawn.

Every one of the sheets are submerged in the water for something like 60 minutes. To a cadenced check, the skilled workers wash and whip the ajraks in the water for an hour or more until the gum and the abundance color have been washed off and the white zones become clear.

Printing of the Kiryana, the framework opposes to stay white subsequent to coloring.

In an extensive copper tank the ajraks are colored with alizarine (never again in madder – Rubia Cordifolia). Warmed by log fire the skilled worker tenaciously lifts and submerges the material over and over for two or three hours till the ideal red shading is come to.

Absorbing of ajraks Sakun arrangement

On the banks of the stream, for tapai, the red ajraks are spread out to mostly dry in the sun, the craftsman scoops the water to sprinkle on the material. The substitute drying and dousing of the material fades the white territories and extends and develops different hues. This proceeds for two or three hours before they are washed, dried and after that taken to the workshop.

The mud oppose blend is again printed to cover the red territories and quickly sprinkled with the filtered, dried, bovine excrement to dry the wet regions, called meena.

The thick, mud-encrusted material is collapsed and gradually brought down in the indigo tank for the second time. The ajraks are dried, folded into a pack and afterward taken to the stream for the last wash. The experts overlap the ajraks while still sodden and the weight squeezes them as they become dry.

Will there be a congruity of this old relentless art convention? The more youthful age is looking for increasingly rewarding work that is less work escalated with momentary additions. Some are taking alternate routes by diminishing the quantity of fundamental stages really taking shape; others essentially have changed to printing shoddy silk-screen variants.

The progression of ajrak has endured over hundreds of years simply because it is a basic piece of Sindhi culture. Its use is apparent at all dimensions of society and the material is held in high regard with the most extreme regard given to it.

I trust we can together offer assurance to save this astounding procedure and the old specialty custom.

Reviews (14)

14 reviews for Ajrak

  1. Rated 5 out of 5

    Adil Mehmood

    Received thank You Sir

  2. Rated 5 out of 5

    aslam

    Highly recommended

  3. Rated 5 out of 5

    kashaf

    Received ho gye thanks

  4. Rated 5 out of 5

    umer

    nice quality

  5. Rated 4 out of 5

    Ismail

    Received order no 2091 Thanks

  6. Rated 5 out of 5

    talha

    Hello And Thank You Team Alubaidiya For Delivering the products on time Guys I just buy 10 shawl From This Store And Received As Shown with in Week

  7. Rated 4 out of 5

    Qasim

    Received

  8. Rated 5 out of 5

    usman

    thank you sir

  9. Rated 5 out of 5

    salman

    bohat achi the original type the sab logo nay shadi pay bohat psand ki

  10. Rated 5 out of 5

    rizwan butt

    awesome quality and satisfied with this

  11. Rated 5 out of 5

    shahid sheikh

    i like ajrak thanks sir ap nay time pay puncha di

  12. Rated 5 out of 5

    umair

    receive ho gai ha jo kahi the wohi i thank you thori choti ha but description ma he itni ap nay btai hoe thank you sir

  13. Rated 5 out of 5

    zaryab ali

    achi ha hand made ha mjy yahi chahiye the

  14. Rated 5 out of 5

    zabi

    yar out class i am happy with this product thank you sir

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