Loving Birds Batik Painting
Loving Birds Batik Painting
Loving Birds Batik Painting
Loving Birds Batik Painting
Loving Birds Batik Painting

Loving Birds Batik Painting

Hand-painted Batik art by an adept artist from Mandvi, Gujarat | 14 in x 10.5 in

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Regular price₹1,600.00
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Product Description

This adorable painting of birds sitting on a forest green branch and enjoying together in the midst of nature, surely inspires us to enjoy life and be loving and cheerful. 

Birds also represent freedom and expansion, the abiltity to be hopeful and courageous.

This batik painting is a handmade artwork done by an experienced and adept batik artist from Mandvi, Gujarat.

  • It is a detailed handmade art work which is surely a pleasure to look at.
  • This Aesthetic and Beautiful Painting is drool-worthy as Wall Art, and will also be appreciated as a Unique and and Priceless gift!
* The finer the artwork is, the more value it adds to the painting.
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Orders are usually dispatched within 1-2 business days of payment of order.

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All items, unless labeled as "Returnable" on their product detail page, are NOT eligible for returns.

If you've received a non-returnable product in a damaged condition, you can contact us within 3 days from the delivery of the product. If your return gets approved, then your refund will be processed, and a credit will automatically be applied to your credit card or original method of payment, within a certain amount of days.

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Geographical Indication or GI in short, is a tag allocated by the Government of India, as a recognition of intellectual property on natural or industrial products and processes, and traditional skills that are exclusively associated with a particular place of origin.

The GI tag ensures that none other than those registered as authorised creators (or residing inside the geographical territory) are allowed to use the popular product name. 

GI tag gives assurance about the Authenticity, Quality and Distinctiveness of the GI-tagged Product.

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Batik Art

GI Tagged - Yes (Ujjain Batik Print from Madhya Pradesh, India)

Batik is an ancient wax-resist dyeing technique, with a history of thousands of years. But the true origin of batik cannot be clearly traced back. Some historians believe that the art form originated from India or Sri Lanka during the 6th or 7th century; while other historians attribute Indonesia as the place of origin of batik, owing to the country's rich and refined history of the art form.

On October 2, 2009, UNESCO officially recognized the batik as a 'Masterpiece of Oral and Intangible Heritage of Humanity' from Indonesia. And since then Indonesia celebrates Hari Batik Nasional (or National Batik Day) annually on October 2.

The word batik is derived from a Javanese word bathikan meaning 'drawing' or 'writing' or 'mark-making'. And so is batik made. The process of making batik involves creating design on the cloth (likely cotton, silk, linen or rayon), using cantings (derived from Javanaese word tjantings), which is a pen like tool having a little copper reservoir and spout attached to a wooden handle. The reservoir is filled with hot molten wax and then it is glided over the cloth to make the design.

The artisan then dyes the cloth and the applied wax resist the dye color. The wax is later removed by putting the cloth in boiling water, and thus the beautiful pattern emerges between the dyed and undyed areas. This whole process can be repeated with multiple colours and designs to create rich pattern.

With the new age artisans and modern setup, the techniques of applying wax and dyes have also expanded. Techniques like spraying, etching, marbling using brushes, stencils, stamps, etc. with different types of waxes are used nowadays to create more contemporary patterns.

In India, batik is practiced in multiple states of Gujarat, Madhya Pradesh, Rajasthan, West Bengal and Andhra Pradesh; with each region having its own distinct style and color palettes. Earlier batik prints were seen on sarees, shirts and dresses; but nowadays it's increasingly getting popular for murals and paintings, and for home linen as well.

Image Credits: Nelson Mandela wearing Batik with George W. Bush at Oval Office on May 17 2005 | Public domain (PD),Women drawing batik pattern | Free Stock Image