Sari Pictures, Images and Stock Photos

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A pair of ornately decorated silk saris (sarees) with lots of gold detail. All elements are individually grouped and can be easily removed. Seamless repeating designs. (includes .jpg)

Indian Women dressed in colorful saris at the Taj Mahalhttp://refer.istockphoto.com/traffic_record.php?lc=056905042431004653&atid=6683%7CBannerID%3D6683%7CReferralMethod%3DLink

Vector illustration of a modern Indian woman in a sari isolated on a white background. EPS 10 file file is made in RGB color. File is arranged in layers and groups. Close up and standing pose are on different layers. No clipping mask.

Kanchipuram, India - January 29, 2015: A weaver on a hand-loom, weaving the famous, much sought after, Indian Conjeevaram or Kanchipuram silk sari in the town of Kanchipuram in Tamil Nadu, South India. Only about about 15 inches can be woven in a whole day; it takes between 15 to 20 days to weave a whole Sari. Each Sari is unique and the design is hardly ever repeated. The gold you see in the Sari is real gold, woven into the sari as gold thread. This is a centuries old craft, that flourishes in this one town in the whole of India. Kanchipuram saris are a must at South Indian Tamil weddings. Photo shot in the horizontal format. Focus on the bottom section of the Sari, referred to as the 'Border'.

A collection of seamless Indian sari borders inspired by the art of henna painting (mehndi). (Includes .jpg)

Handloom weaver weaves Jamdani saree on a traditional wooden hand weaving loom at Tarabo, near Dhaka, Bangladesh, August 24, 2016. Jamdani is one of the finest muslin textiles of Bengal, produced in Dhaka District, Bangladesh for centuries. The historic production of jamdani was patronized by imperial warrants of the Mughal emperors. Under British colonialism, the Bengali Jamdani and muslin industries rapidly declined due to colonial import policies favoring industrially manufactured textiles. In more recent years, the production of Jamdani has witnessed a revival in Bangladesh. The traditional art of weaving Jamdani has been declared by UNESCO as an Intangible Cultural Heritage of Humanity.

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