Manju and her story! Take #1

Triveni’s Pragya happened to visit “Aunti ji” (who works as a sweeper in Pragya’s hostel), to ensure that her grandchildren were keeping well and following up in their studies. That day there was someone new at home, who Pragya had not seen before. She didn’t smile much but spoke with a distinct clarity. She visited to help her aunt to take care of the kids. Whenever she did smile during her conversation, it was brief but it was like a revelation- a gentle glimpse into her life, unspoken and un-revealed and that was what made Pragya want to know more about her.

Some people have courage. Those very people also have the unique ability of not giving up – of not being controlled by circumstance – but making the most of their situation. Some people, like Manju and this is her story.

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Manju has had a difficult childhood. She came from a rural background – the kind that doesn’t facilitate much for those who are ill, aspiring or developing. Her father passed away due to a rupture in a brain nerve when she was very small. Her mother had a chronic illness that deteriorated her life and her brother passed away because of alcohol consumption.

After this, Manju, with no immediate family to call her own, was taken in by her elderly aunt. Her aunt is the only person that Manju looks to, confides in and is cared for.Her aunt makes ends meet by sweeping the Girls’ Hostel at BITS. She is accompanied by Manju whenever possible for help; otherwise Manju is at home taking care of her aunt’s grandchildren.

That’s life for Manju, for now at least.

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Click here to read our next post and discover what’s ahead!

Picture Credits: Rahul Jain (PicU)

DIWALI-A FESTIVAL TO DRESS

Colorful rangolis,crackers,poojas … Diwali is one of the most yearned-for festival of the year! The glorious triumph of virtuousness over evil, uprightness over immorality, truth over deceit; this festival is a continuous reminder of the results of one’s actions and deeds. Hindus celebrate this event with great verve and vigour. It has always been cherished with our near and dear ones. Nevertheless it calls for timely preparations and arrangements to avoid the last minute hassles! With the impending Diwali season, people seek for stylish ethnic attires complementing their choices, which not only synergise with the mood of the season but also make the heads turn.

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Indian ethnic wear has grown since ancient times, when women donned sarees, dupattas and matching salwars; a convenient identification with elegance and simplicity. Even with the rampant rise in western wear, the prominence of Indian wear remains unchallenged and undefeated. Bandhej concept from Rajasthan, Chikankari from Lucknow or Kanjivaram and Tasar continue to remain nevertheless much prized possessions in a woman’s closet.

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Gone are the days when ethnic wear was synonymous to “discomfort”. The novel collections and assortment of ethnic garments comprise of exquisite designs, range of colour options and multiple exclusive concepts, while supporting the individual fabric preferences for the varying seasons in India. While cotton and georgette sarees are primarily suited to the morning, summery days in North and South India, the heavy Tasar and Pashmina silk are mostly favoured by women in the cold wintry days of December and January.

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With the changing lifestyles, young girls have developed a penchant for experiencing the growing new styles in the ethnic fashion industry, Thanks to our Kareenas and Katrinas, who have immaculately pulled off the best of their looks in film festivals, movies and red carpets, inspiring  young girls to follow this much aspired and appreciated fashion concept across the globe.

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This season explore different styles with our dedicated collection of:

Lehenga Saree – The brilliance of saree combined with elegance of lehenga

Anarkali salwar suits and churidars-The royal outfit which takes you back to the glorious Mughal era!

Bollywood Replica Sarees- Inspiring collection directly from the closet of our Bollywood fashionistas !

Art Silk Sarees- Gracefulness of silk at the best possible price.

Ready Made Salwar Suits- Standard sizes suitable for all body types! Couple it with a beautifully studded neckpiece and earrings.

Gowns- Flamboyance, attitude, glamour and splendour, a mini capsule to that perfect look for the ever buzzing Diwali night!

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At Triveniethnics, this Diwali, we promise you a seamless experience of refreshing your wardrobe, offering a sense of confidence and gracefulness as you strut your way to the glorious festival of lights!

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By: Nitya Gupta

BEDAZZLED !

A royal wedding garb is incomplete without a set of fashionable jewellery. Jewellery is undeniably a woman’s prized possession. Gold and diamond ornaments have long been associated with the social status and lifestyle of individuals. The legacy of transferring the ownership of jewellery to the succeeding generations has continued to be an important ritual in Indian families.

Fashion accessories include neck pieces, earrings, bangles, bracelets, pendants and rings. The heavy neckpieces with an extensive detailing of gemstones, sapphires, crystals, and diamonds offer a tasteful fusion to your regal attire. Choker necklaces with Kundan embellishments provide you a classy and chic look, and enhance the splendor when coupled with low cut cholis and hanging chandelier or hoop style earrings. You may also accentuate your look with a maang tika on your loosely tied bun or straight hair!

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A modern and a formal professional western attire teams up best with a light minimalistic, single stone pendants in variety of hues and a pair of gemstone studded earrings. You can always flaunt the desired look with the pearl necklaces as they epitomize elegance and flamboyance at the very same time. Golden or silver bangles can be worn as a regular statement accessory by married females. Oversized hoop earrings complement the casual attire and jive well with denims and long skirts.

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This Diwali, sit pretty and stay ravishing with an elaborate Triveni ethnic range of fashion jewels and costumes. Explore the opulence and magnificence of the jaw dropping palette of ensembles! The select range of our jewellery is sure to bring uniqueness to your fashion pursuit.

By: Nitya Gupta

Relaxing Comfort of Traditional Garments

India is a land of diverse land comprising of different cultures,religions,practices and ethnicities. Mughals, Kushans, Guptas and Cholas have nurtured and contributed to the Indian cultural heritage of India with their rich and creative sense of music, art, literature, cuisines and dressings.

Some of the clothings which were introduced in the Mughal period were “chafan” and “postin”. These styles were inspired by Persian ,Parsis and Scythian styles of coutures which were further diversified into ‘sarbgati’(covering entire body),’burqa’ and ‘hijab’.

Varying dressing styles have evolved due to the changing climatic conditions across different states in India. Where Punjabis adopted the Indo Aryan fashions such as Lungi and Salwars for functions,Gujaratis assumed garments like ghaghra ,choli ,pagris and kurtas as an indicator of their social statuses,origin and lifestyle practices.

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Attires such as kurtas and salwar kameez also assumed a special place in our wardrobes due to comfort and convenience of usability and maintenance of these clothes. Saris carrying the essence of different states such as Benarsi,Kanchipuram ,Mysore silk,Bandhej have captured our hearts with the evolving shades, colors,fabrics,silhouettes and concepts.Lehengas and ghaghra cholis are also worn in multitude of events by Indian women to identify with the Indian roots and origins.Churidars are generally worn in combination with long tailored Anarkali suits which remarkably accentuate the body curves and figures of women.

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Sherwanis and Pathan coats have been the fashion rage for some years now. These are generally worn with churidars and trousers in occasions. Sherwanis are generally coupled with red or golden colored pagdis on weddings and poojas.Mundus and lungis are predominantly significant in the areas of Karnataka and Kerala which are teamed up with shirts or kurtas as they provide good aeration in the hot and humid climates of the southern cities.

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At Triveni ethnics, we offer you an array of choices for redefining your own style statements. Chunnis, Salwars,Salwar Kameez,Sarees, Jewellery, Lehengas etc can be served at just one platter on a very affordable price. Immerse yourself in the grandeur of Indian aroma and avail the best products at an even better prices with Triveni Ethnics.

By: Nitya Gupta

Style it up the ‘Dhoti’ way

Attire speaks all and no doubt every Indian traditional wear says a lot about the country’s rich culture. There are plethora of different ethnic wears that reflects the beauty of our country as well as the beauty of the dressing sense that we have, but amongst them ‘Dhoti’ particularly remains one of the best attire that India can always boast about!

Dhoti: also known as vetti, pancha, mundu, etc, is worn extensively across the country. It is simply a piece of cloth, generally of one color or shade which is sometimes embroidered with different materials (like golden gotta) to increase the beauty of the product.

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The color of a dhoti represents a lot about the occasion, for example a dull white one is worn by the Bengalis as a casual wear and always during marriage ceremonies,

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Dull white dhoti

vermillion shaded ones are worn by priests of Maharashtra and also it would be worth mentioning that a perfect white dhoti is considered an official ethnic wear of the southern states like Tamil Nadu.

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Vermillion color dhoti worn mostly by priests

The way of wearing a dhoti also says a lot about the person’s attitude. The way it is draped around the waist and the way it is pleated. Like for instance, it is not at all acceptable if someone folds a dhoti above the knees and attends any formal function or ceremony; it is considered rude.

As new fashion trends crept into the Indian market scenario, people started forgetting this beautiful attire and soon it started to get stacked up in our cupboards, unused, unspoken about. Many youngsters often dreads from wearing one even now. But one must always remember that ‘old is gold’ and the fashion industry believed that this time it is necessary to revive the ‘dhoti-culture’.

To reinitiate the use of dhoti, its elastic avatar entered the market. Now, no more worrying about how to tie that knot, no more worrying  about how many pleats to be made, it is more of a ‘ready to get into’ product now. Ladies too can flaunt this ethnic wear in various other ways like ‘dhoti-pants’ that would compliment best with a cool top.

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Different variations of ‘dhoti-pants’

Sounds interesting isn’t it?

So, let’s party now ‘the dhoti way’!

 

By: Santu Patra

Moving On With A Saree

Bid Adieu the days when ‘saris’ across the world was limited only to Indian Culture. With some innovative designers coming with their global ways of draping the traditional piece with different silhouettes, prints and fabrics has turned it into a world known fashion commodity. The world is becoming global and smaller at the same time. Indians are residing in every part of the world. Our culture is getting famous let alone accepted. The traditional ancient form of living acts a fresh air for people across the globe.

The sari has been a timeless classic and perhaps the only unstitched garment of the past. It increases the beauty, regality and sensuality of the wearer like no other. Because of its large surface area it has also become the ‘canvas’ for the weavers and printers to create artistic weave and prints.

To the people of the west; the most familiar and relevant images of Indian women comes from two extremes. The one is Mother Teresa draped in all white with stripes of blue. She is a symbol of care, love and strength and above all humanity. The other is of an anonymous untidy poor woman with infants in her lap. India sure has changed. Girls are no longer bound to household chores. Since a decade they are walking on equal footing with men in every aspect of life.

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“We do not need guns and bombs to bring peace, we need love and compassion.” Mother Teresa draped in all white with stripes of blue.

I think the story of an Indian girl and sari is quite the same. There are so deeply related to each other. Both are making crossroads all over the world; and their beauty and grace being noticed. Indian girls are no longer restricted to homes. Likewise a sari no longer restricted to India. The Sainas, Priyankas, Deepikas are ruling the world like a queen. Their popularity is gaining all over the world. Ditto with the sari. From Anna Kournikova to Lady Gaga, Victoria Beckham to Selena Gomez, Angelina Jolie to Pamela Anderson; they all have sizzled in saris. There are many more in the list. There have been occasions when celebrities and royal families (of non-Indian origin) have married according to Indian culture.

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Clockwise: Lady Gaga in Tarun Tahiliani creation, Victoria Beckham, Anna Kournikova, Selena Gomez

The famous British Journalist Colin McDowell who have been covering fashion for decades now , confined in his admiration of the Indian Shervani (men) and saris on a recent trip to Sri Lanka. “It dawned me on why India doesn’t have a varied fashion Industry in the west. They have perfected the most beautiful clothes.”  Perfected or not the sari had evolved and continue to evolve in various fashion crazes. It is not unusual to attend fashion shows that highlight only the sari and the various innovative ways it can be draped.  Over the years sari has grown into huge variety of drapes, pattern, print and fabrics. With denim being in trend for the current and even next season a design student Anubha Jain realized the potential of the denim sari.

 

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As a design student, Anubha Jain realised the potential of the denim sari.

Source: Pinterest.

The sari compensates for any physical shortcomings. It gives fullness to thing figure and is equally good at camouflaging extra fat when required, something western clothes can’t aspire to.

It adds to the beauty of women and the best thing is there are varieties for every occasion. As a fashion aspirant, the sari provides a great scope for creative designs. As a brand who loves Indian culture and traditions, we would be pleased to take the beautiful traditions forward in any form to different parts of the world.

 

Taking a step further in this account, we launched an entire new collection of saris under ‘Officewear’ section. They are catered to the office goers around the world. You can dazzle with your personality with these specifically designed saris. With subtle variation in blouse, prints of the saris combined with draping styles; you are left with much to choose from.

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Check it out at our website www.triveniethnics.com.

http://www.triveniethnics.com/category/sarees/office-wear-sarees.html

Authored by: Mayank Bharti

 

Share Your First Saree Story Contest

A saree is the one and solely ancient Indian apparel that has however not losen its charm. And its always special and memorable when a girl dresses in a saree for the very first time as every growing girl has a desire to wear a saree just as their moms do. And there too comes the auspicious day when she finally drapes the saree for the first time, say it your farewell, family wedding or any such special occasion.

To memorise or to cherish those memories again, Triveni ran a contest “Share your First Saree Story” on its website and got exciting responses.

Some of the responses are:

Chandra Shah (Singapore):

CCF04162015_00002My first drape of Saree was when I was 20 years old – in Junagadh, Gujarat, India. I was thrilled. I felt suddenly grown up. I begin loving myself – looking so beautiful in Saree. My sister-in-law helped me to wear my first saree. The saree was from Calcutta – Dhakai Saree, with big border and big Palav.

What people said admiring:You look elegant in Saree. You look Nirupa Roy, a famous Indian cinema actress then.

Now, I live in Singapore, and usually wear Dress. However, my love for Saree remains intact. On any appropriate occasion, I wear Saree. And, I tell my close friends to wear Saree.

Recently, there was Shrimad Bhagvat Katha, where I did wear Saree on all days. We celebrate Navratri in Singapore and I wear Saree then.

During Last October, at my son’s wedding events in Cancun, Mexico, the guests were mainly from USA, Canada, and Brazil. I wear different sarees for different events, with my daughter & friends in Saree, too.All foreign guests were appreciating like anything – Wow!

Even I convinced my American daughter-in-law (living in NY, USA) to wear Saree. She was very happy.

We purchased special sarees from Mumbai, India.

Jemini Ganatra (Hyderabad):

IMG-20150327-WA0004I wore saree first time on my farewell function .It was a RED net fabric saree.It was awesome experience for me to wear saree for first time on this my MBA farewell function at IBS Hyderabad ,i also got a very nice comments from my friends like pretty , lovely ,beautiful etc. I really feel very comfortable in saree and i can carry it very easily as i like to wear ethnic clothes like kurties and suits.In addition to it, i am from Gujarat generally in my family we used to wear ethnic clothes.

My first saree experience really made very happy as i am very much  fond of to wear accessories with it as you can see this in my attached photographs.

I think, being an INDIAN girl you should respect it’s culture and yes, saree is the most beautiful traditional apparel for an INDIAN woman. I respect for it and i believe that every girl should wear a saree on our INDIAN festival or any traditional function at her family.

Thanks a lot by organizing this type of competitions and i really appreciate this idea so that girls like me got a chance to show her experience and also her beauty.

Nisha Mishra:

DSC_0013_20150404222530225वो थी मेरी फेयरवेल की पार्टी, लगना था कुछ खास,

साड़ी पहनकर  लगने  लगी प्यारी,बन गया वो दिन सबसे खास।।

Priyanka Singh (Bangalore):

IMG_20150419_150924Oh this memory of wearing saree first time leaves giggles in my tummy. This is when we were in 8th Grade. It was the last n final day of Dandiya celebrations in our locality. I remember that all my friend had decided on the 1st day of Dandiya celebrations to wear saree on the final day of Dandiya. And we were all excited to put our best foot forward. We all were busy selecting sarees from our mothers wardrobe.

I happen to choose a red saree, with pink embroidered which my mom got as a wedding gift from my nani. I got my mom’s blouse altered.

On the d day, my mom and my neighbor aunty helped me in draping the saree, which was quiet heavy. i was a bit cautious about the fact that how would i play dandaya with such heavy saree, and what if i got stuck or it opens up. but my mom said not to worry about it as she had pinned up everything very properly.

I looked myself in the mirror and wondered how tall and grown up i was looking in the saree. i felt great and left for the function.But the moment i steeped out i again got cautious about the saree fittings, and also i thought i was hopping instead of walking in the saree. but with time it got better, and i could walk properly.

we reached the venue, and saw all my friends draped in saree, and they looked great.

all my worries vanished after we started playing graba, i even forgot that i was wearing a saree, as i was so comfortable in it by then.

the music stopped, and the function ended. But my memories of the first saree will always remain in my mind, after that event i have never left an opportunity to wear a saree, be it the teachers day celebration at school, or the farewell party.I m in love with the 6 yard piece of cloth.

Shweta Patni (Andhra Pradesh):

FB_IMG_1428248867923I am a lil overweight so never got anybody’s attention but my recent farewell was d day when this happened.

I wore saree for the first time inspite of the apprehensions of wearing saree on this much weight…rest was history…everybody was surprised and i got atleast 50 compliments….yes 50….one f d most happy day fr m…an it happened coz f d saree….

#bestday#sareeknam

Pinky Samal (Surat):

My first drape of saree at my collage teachers day function in 6th semester and this time we were (my collage classmate) decided to ware saree and my role was MSO(Modeling Simulation and Operation) Lecture. This is my first time of wearing saree and i was at my hostel and i don’t have saree at that moment but i purchases it immediately but did not get the blouse stitched so i purchased a separate matching blouse. I know how to ware saree but i missed my mom so much because she ware saree in very beautiful style, she can ware saree in all style bangali, odishi, gujarati etc. I tried to ware it but i wouldn’t then one of my friend help me to ware it. I ware saree perfectly then went to collage. All friends give me complement i am looking so nice in saree because i have slim and medium height body then in the green shaded net saree was looking very nice, very beautiful. I was little uncomfortable while walking with the saree and 4” hill but any how i managed the whole day. I was so high lighted because I always ware western clothes never ware traditional ware so all collage friends and all faculties wanted to see me at least once. They said you look better in saree as compare to jeans and you look so elegant. Finally I was so happy with my first time saree experience and specially for the good compliments.

 

 

Day 1 at BFW12

The 12th Edition of the Bangalore Fashion Week commenced on 22nd Januray 2015 at the Sheraton Hotel, Brigade gateway. This edition of BFW boasts of partners – Deccan Chronicle, Kingfisher, Dream Zone, Coral Media, Indigo 91.1 FM, Sheraton Bangalore, Snapdeal, MARD (Men Against Rape and Discrimiation) and the program idea conceived and executed by Dream Merchants.

Bangalore Fashion Week 2015 will see some of the best designs we have seen till now and there are well known and loved names in the list this year. BFW12 is a 4 day event and will see more than two dozen fashion designers showcasing their designs.

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Day 1 started with a fashion show featuring the works of students of Dream Zone.

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The designs were fresh and modern.

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In fact all days of the Bangalore Fashion Week start with this program– Student program Dream Zone.

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Next, came the first big show of the Bangalore Fashion Week event – NY Couture by Nasim Yalgar.

Authored by Ritu KT (Shopping Escapades)

Unique Indian Traditions!

India is a land of many cultures. It is the amalgamation of many traditions and customs, and each has a unique place in the hearts of its citizens.

One such tradition is treating guests as god, or “Atithi Devo Bhava”.

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The line is part of the verse mentioned in the Taittiriya Upanishad, Shikshavalli I.20 that reads in full as: matrudevo bhava;  pitrudevo bhava;  acharyadevo bhava;  atithidevo bhava. The literal translation of the verse would bring out the sense that an ideal person should strive to “become a person who considers the Mother as God, the Father as God, the Teacher as God and the guest as God.”

Tithi” in Sanskrit means a date. “A-tithi” means who does not have any date. In earlier days, there was no way of fast communication, and so guest didn’t have the means of communicating their arrival. So they used to pay visit without any information and therefore in course of time they came to be called as “athithi” i.e. one who does not have any fixed time of arrival.  “Devo” in Sanskrit means God-like and “bhava” means to assume/understand. Atithi Devo Bhava means to assume or understand a guest as God-like and so pay respect and homage in the similar way one would give to his God. This unique custom came about to make sure that no guest was left felling unworthy- each and every person was treated the same and not discriminated on the basis of caste ore creed or religion or colour. So, despite the high cultural diversity, guests in India are treated the same.

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After it is understood that guest is like a god then comes the process of serving them. In Hinduism, the rituals performed to welcome the guests comprise of five-steps which is known as Panchopchara Puja. These five rituals from the worship similarly become the five “code of conduct” to be followed while receiving guests which are as follows:

  • Fragrance/Incence (Dhupa)
  • Earthen Lamp (Dipa)
  • Eatables (Naivedya)
  • Rice (Akshata)
  • Flower Offering (Pushpa)

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Thus, Atithi Devo Bhava, the tradition of hospitality in India is what drives the tourism industry. The Ministry of Tourism has even made this the tagline for their Incredible India campaign, which is used to increase social awareness, and they have even roped in Bollywood actor Aamir Khan as their brand ambassador.

Stay tuned to Triveni Times for more such insights on unique Indian traditions.

Authored by Sabiha Gani

Sprucing Up for Lohri!

Winter has arrived. The chill in the atmosphere makes us all seek heat and warmth. Imagine being around a bonfire on a cold, freezing night… and there you have one of the lesser-known, but no less enthusiastically celebrated festivals of India. Originating from Punjab, Lohri was generally celebrated on winter solstice- the shortest day and longest night of the year. But these days, Punjabis celebrate it on the last day of the month during which winter solstice takes place. This is because Lohri is linked to the Bikrami calendar and the twinning of the festival with Makar Sankranti which is celebrated in the Punjab region as Maghi Sangrand.

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Lohri has many different associations. Some celebrate it to give respect to the seasons and the natural elements of earth, fire, wind and water. Some associate it with the harvest season- the harvest of rabi crops. Sugarcane products such as gurh and gachak are also central to the celebrations. Farmers believe the new financial year starts with Lohri and celebrate it as such.

The ceremony involves children goiung form door to door singing folk songs- they are given sweets and/or money, and this collection doen by the kids is called “Lohri” and it consists of til, gachchak, crystal sugar, gur (jaggery), moongphali (peanuts) and phuliya or popcorn. This is later distributed during the bonfire ceremony. The bonfire is generally lit at sunset in the main village square. People sit around, toss the lohri in it, sing and dance till the fire burns out. Some also go around the bonfire offering prayers.

Singing and dancing forms the main integral part of the festival. People wear their best and brightest clothes and come and do the bhangra dance. The festival was shown in the famous movie Veer Zaara too as shown below.

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Ethnic wear from Triveni from like the one shown below, can be worn to the best effect during the celebration. Dressing up in these will make your Lohri brighter!

 

     

 

 

 

 

 

 

Authored by Sabiha Gani

 

Manju and her story! Take#2

Before we begin the second part of the story, for the readers who do not know about Manju, kindly take a look at Manju and her story! Take #1

Triveni wanted to actively do something to help Manju; to honour someone of her caliber that truly represented what the values of Triveni – grace, dignity, identity – that we want to celebrate. And so Triveni’s Pragya and Pratibha set in action with photographer Rahul Jain. Here’s what happened next.

“So what have you thought about her future aunty ji?”, inquired Pratibha.

“I am getting married in the month of February”, said Manju and for the first time her smile grew wider.

“And before we could ask more, she asked us to wait. And in absolutely no time, stood in front of us a pretty bride.” tells us Pragya.

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“Manju you look beautiful, but why this saree now?”

“Didi, this is my sister’s saree. I want my pictures in this. Will you click for me?” And so we did…

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A new family to call her own, a new life in holy matrimony and a special occasion to mark the beginning of it all. Manju has a dream – that she will one day be able to fulfill that gap that had been gaping through her since she was a girl – since when she could remember.

Manju is hopeful. She continues smiling through her day as if she was going through bliss. She is happy that she has her aunt, and happy that she has a life to live. She wants to make the best of her opportunities and appreciate what is given to her. She is simple, yet graceful as she spends her days; she is her own individual as much as she has her own dreams. She is strong-will as much as she is caring and warm.

For her upcoming wedding and also to congratulate her for winning at life no matter the consequences she has faced, Triveni presented her with two Sarees that she can proudly wear as she ties the knot.
There is much more we would like to do for Manju. We would like to see her fulfill her dream of being happy and not worry about the cost of life. Our initiative is to provide for Manju as much as possible so that she is settled comfortably to start a married life.

You can help us achieve this. We have integrated a ‘Help Manju’ checkbox during checkout on all our online purchases.

Picture Credits: Rahul Jain (PicU)