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Six yards of pure grace, elegance, and beauty. The saree is one of India's oldest fashion pieces that has managed to survive through the years as a staple in Indian culture. "Saree" was once an everyday outfit for women but now it exists more as an accessory or formal dress - only worn on special occasions like weddings or festivals where guests are expected to wear traditional attire. Sarees range from brightly colored silk garments with long trains known ad 'nine-yards, handloom cotton saris decorated by painting motifs such as animals, flowers, and birds wearing jewelry made out of various materials including coins; metallic threads woven into stripes patterned over raw silk fabric ̶ giving each garment its own distinctive identity."
From the Mesopotamian civilization Indian weaving is well celebrated, it's said that the art of weaving natural fibers into fabric has been ancient. People of the contemporary Indus Valley civilization were familiar with cotton fabrics and adorned long pieces of cloth or can also be called out as loincloths.
The ancient people of the Indus Valley civilization were well known for their weaving skills. They knew how to bring out beautiful fabrics from natural fibers, and even though they did not have cotton as material available in many parts of Mesopotamia until trade partners introduced it later on - this skill was still important enough that weavers became royalty among those who practiced them during periods when these materials were scarce.
The word "saree" originated from the Prakrit word, translated to "Sattika", which is noted in Buddhist literature. The term got shortened to simply sari and now finally saree!
The earliest figurines recovered from the Indus Valley civilization show a female Indian goddess wearing what we know as draped clothing similar to today's sarees.
The traditional Indian saree is an article of clothing that originated in ancient India. It's noted as early as the Buddhist literature, with it getting shortened to "sati" and eventually becoming known simply as a "saree". Indus Valley civilization figurines show goddesses wearing cloth draped like a sari was considered fashionable at this time period too!
India is a country that has different cultures. Most of these are diverse and unique, while others can be more monotonous in their practices. The state's culture varies on the style of attires or clothes to wear as well as how they're made. For example, Kerala prefers cotton cloths for sarees whereas West Bengal prefer silk materials due to recent financial changes which changed from being primarily agricultural society into one with manufacturing industries coming up around the mid-20th century; both states have vivid colors within each region though but not necessarily throughout all areas like other regions such as Uttar Pradesh where color use was limited only because it would cost too much money if used elsewhere when combined with traditional dyes which were labor-intensive yet still beautiful!
The art of wearing a saree is ancient. It has its own uniqueness and can last for years with proper care, while other sustainable fashion clothing like jeans go out of style after just one season. You must have seen people passing their favorite sarees from generation to generation! The basic materials needed are not expensive either; unlike trendy items that need you spend money every year or two such as when we got bored with our old clothes and want something new.