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Royal Blue Men’s Kurta

£50.00

A fashionable regular fit royal blue artsilk men’s kurta with an antique gold artsilk churridar pyjama.

Stylish for any event with an embroidered collar, neckline and  sleeves cuff with blue stones and thread embroidery. Suitable for All Occasions. Dry Clean Only.

Available in  Royal Blue , Gold and Teal

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SKU: RAM -1002 royalb Categories: , Tags: , , , ,
Description

A fashionable regular fit royal blue artsilk men’s kurta with an antique gold artsilk churridar pyjama.

Stylish for any event with an embroidered collar, neckline and  sleeves cuff with blue stones and thread embroidery. Suitable for All Occasions. Dry Clean Only.

Available in  Royal Blue , Gold and Teal

 

 

Alankar caters for both men and boys in their online range. A UK based seller of men’s kurta and waistcoats. Selling kurta’s and waistcoats for weddings, mendhi’s, Bollywood parties and all other occasions. The stock is also available in the Manchester showroom based in rusholme , along with an extensive men’s sherwani collection, where groomswear can be custom made.

kurta (or sometimes kurti, for women) is a loose collarless shirt worn in many regions of South Asia,[1][2] and now also worn around the world.[3] Tracing its roots to Central Asian nomadic tunics, or upper body garments, of the late-ancient- or early-medieval era, the kurta has evolved stylistically over the centuries, especially in the South Asia, as a garment for everyday wear as well as for formal occasions.[4]

The kurta is traditionally made of cotton or silk. It is worn plain or with embroidered decoration, such as chikan; and it can be loose or tight in the torso, typically falling either just above or somewhere below the knees of the wearer.[3] The front and back of a traditional kurta are made of rectangular pieces, and its side-seams are left open at the bottom, up to varying lengths, to enable ease of movement.[3] The sleeves of a traditional kurta fall to the wrist without narrowing, the ends hemmed but not cuffed; the kurta can be worn by both men and women; it is traditionally collarless, though standing collars are increasingly popular; and it can be worn over ordinary pajamas, loose shalwarschuridars, or less traditionally over jeans.[3]

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