Purple Golden hand-embroidered border and motifs of Woollen Stole from Kutch, Gujarat.
Hand-embroidered flowers on Prussian Blue Stole, kept folded.
Two overlapping layers showing flowers and purple golden motifs on border of Women's Stole from Kutch, Gujarat.
Kutchi Blue Stole as seen in natural sunlight.
Focussed view of border motifs on Blue Kutchi Women's Stole.

Teal Blue Hand-embroidered Pure Woollen Authentic Kutchi Stole


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Regular price₹1,370.00
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Product Description

Hand-woven using 100% pure sheep wool.

This stole is a majestic combination of dominating Prussian Blue with shades of Purple and Gold, woven from raw sheep wool and embroidered with beautiful traditional motifs using mirror work. A little coarse texture of the fabric due to embroidered motifs and pure wool gives it the distinct natural feel.
  • Looks beautiful with cotton kurti, woollen kurta, or jeans.
  • Reflects the cultural inheritance of more than 200 bunkars or weavers from Kutch region.
  • Design is Inspired by the natural landscape and surroundings of the region of Rann of Kutch.
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We value your shopping experience at Kalantir & thus we verify, package and ship every piece of art with care in a personalised way.

Orders are usually dispatched within 1-2 business days of payment of order.

Domestic Shipping - To restrict foul play by few accounts, but to also allow worry-free experience to genuine customers, we reserve the right to collect flat shipping charges of₹80 Indian Rupees for orders below ₹500, and for order value exceeding ₹500, there are no extra shipping charges, unless mentioned otherwise.

International Shipping- We ship orders globally with some delivery limitations, based on the country and courier availability. A minimum shipping fee of ₹2500 is charged for every international order. For orders with higher actual or volumetric weight, we reserve the right to recalculate the shipping charges accordingly. 

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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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From Bhuj, Kutch, Gujarat

Kutchi Weaving Tradition

GI Tagged - Yes (Kachchh Shawl & Kutch Embroidery from Gujarat, India)

Kutch (officially spelled as Kachchh) is the largest district of India and lies in the western state of Gujarat, bordering Pakistan on its north and north-west and the Indian state of Rajasthan on its north-eastern side. Bhuj is the district headquarter of Kutch, and there lies a small village of Bhujodi, which is one of the major textile and craft hub of Gujarat, famous for its multitude of embroidery styles, hand weaving, block printing, tie-and-dye bandhani, leather embroidery and beadwork, etc.

Kutchi or Bhujodi weaving is around 500 years old tradition of the residing Vankars or weavers, who originally belong to Marwada community that migrated from Marwar region of Rajasthan years ago. They hand weave shawls, stoles, blankets, dhablas, etc. using either locally sourced sheep or goat wool from Rabari and Jat pastoral tribal community or they use imported Merino wool that they source from wholesale wool suppliers from Ludhiana in Punjab. Nowadays acrylic wool is also used for woollen weaves. Kachchhi shawls are known for their durability, bold colorful appeal and beautiful mirror work.

Other summer clothing and traditional Kachchhi dresses are woven using the hand-spun cotton yarn provided by the local Ahirs and other farming communities. The cultivation of indigenous kala cotton crop (or old world cotton) is lately being revived in the Kachchh region to create a local supply chain of raw material to the weaver community and thus creating a better ecosystem for farmers and weavers, taking away many of the challenges and hardships in sourcing raw materials from far off places. Owing to its strength, stretchability and pest resilience, kala cotton fibre is making inroads into the fashion industry and among international consumers for its attractive texture and skin-friendliness.

Not just wool and cotton, silk which is loved for its softness and sheen, is also woven, block-printed, or embroidered by Kutchi weavers and artisans into beautiful stoles, dupattas and other traditional clothing.

Kachchhi weavers use an extra weft technique, where apart from the usual repetitive movement of weft thread from side to side over the alternate set of warp threads to create the basic fabric; the extra wefts of different colors are used to create various designs and patterns by lifting the warp threads manually and inserting the weft thread in between to make distinctive Kutchi motifs. These beautiful motifs are inspired from the local, natural and architectural surroundings of the region and have been passed down through generations of artisans. The most popular Bhujodi motifs include chaumukh, dumroo, vakhiyo, lath, sathkani, jhar, etc.

Kutchi woven fabrics are known for their beautiful weaves, high-quality yarn, vibrant colors and pleasing aesthetics that attracts the urban customers as much as the local Kutchi people who still enjoy wearing their traditional clothing as a symbol of pride and endorsement of their own craft form.

Image Credits: A traditional shawl maker from Kutch, Gujarat | CC BY-SA 3.0 DEED

The leading wool producing Indian states are Rajasthan, Jammu and Kashmir, Gujarat, Maharashtra and Himachal Pradesh. But around 95% of its wool is of Carpet and Coarser Grade and only 5% is the Apparel Grade. So, India imports fine grade wool from Australia, New Zealand & China to meet the demands of its woollen industry. Interestingly, India is the largest raw wool importer in the world, followed by Italy and Vietnam. Image Credits: UlyssesThirtyOne | CC BY-2.0