We took the prints you love and made them into tops to go with our signature pant styles.
Meet the matching separates. Or as we like to call it, jumpsuits that you can actually mix and match with.
We’ve been making pants since we began and for years we connected artisans with designers; heritage with modern design to create every-day wear with stories to tell. We branched out to tops, scarves, jumpsuits and dresses. This time, we wanted to do something different – to create the look of a jumpsuit with the flexibility of options. A staple piece for your wardrobe that promises the same versatility and comfort we are known for, something that can be worn from the desk to dinner, beach to bar.
Congratulations, you now have two outfits in one.
Worn by nomadic tribes and skilled artisans of iron, this bold repeat pattern derives from a large spear or arrow head motifs. The Bhalka is traditional for the Gadia Lohar, iron workers historically renowned for the fierce defense of their identity and skilled artisans of the bhala spear. Also called the Banjari print, it is still worn today by the nomadic Banjara community in Gujarat.
Parva is an age old motif that has been translated widely across Central Asia, this print speaks to the full and changing journey of the moon. Elusive in its wax and wane repeat, this motif is reimagined as a parallel of the moon in a stretch of rippling waters.
Vahi is a motif reminiscent of the flow of clear spring water over pebbled riverbeds, a place where the stories are told and passed down to the young and mischievous.
The IChing print features Fire and Water, two elements that oppose and balance each other. While Fire symbolises careful thought and precaution, Water is a soulful flow that freely transforms into its different states. In its interpretation, one is precise and calculated while the other is carefree and spontaneous. As told in its intended context, the two are siblings; though contrasting in nature, they complement each other in union.
The Bottom Line motif is a simplification of the original Kangura motif, using only the lines of its inspiration. Traditionally used as a border design for Rajasthani houses, the architectural Kangura print is a sign of protection and defense of loved ones.
The geometric Leharia print combines strength and grace in its regularity. Named for the wave forms that crash against the shore, it is inspired by a monsoon story of love. As the story goes, women would wear pink Leharia saris into monsoon festivals and dance in the streets; if the pink colour came off on your skin, you’d be loved forever.
The unique Mobi print combines clean lines and an organic pattern, referring to the growth and harvest of the cotton bol. The elegant simplicity of this unique repeat print has its origins in the Meghval community, a peace-loving tribe traditionally engaged in the handloom weaving of cotton. It resembles a ripe cotton bol bursting open, and is always represented with three petals. A combination of clean lines in an organic pattern, it calls to mind growth and the season of harvest.