Saturday, January 16, 2021 11:36           
• J & K Tour
• Rajasthan Tour
• Wildlife Tour
• Delhi Tour
  • Himachal Tour


Rajasthan Handicraft is richest in India. The land of the Kings, is a part the ‘colour belt’ of western India. It is not only during festivals or ceremonies that Rajasthan looks bright, it is everyday. By the side of the well, at the village haat, weekly market place, at fairs and festivals, in the temple, on the streets, at weddings, rituals and ceremonies, everywhere Rajasthan displays the most brilliant of colors

Blue pottery

An art form, from Persia under the patronage of Maharaja Ram singhji was first introduced in Rajasthan. A new art form with a fascinating recipe of distinctive material like the ground quartz stone. The colour schemes are also peculiar like, blue (oxide of cobalt), Green (oxide of copper) and the external white.
Some of the pottery is semi- translucent and lately is been experimented with other colours such as , yellow, dark blue and brown. The conventional floral or arabesque, hand made patterns and the animal figure patterns are the prominent designs. The various articles shaped out are mostly the traditional ones like surahis or pots of different shapes and size for multiple use, ashtray, tiles, flower pots, lamp shades, jars various accessories or interior items are the forte of this art of pottery.

Metal Craft

Some of the finest metal work in Rajasthan uses enamelled silver that is used for everything from pill-boxes to figurines. Brass enamel is less expensive, and more prevalent from table-tops to dancing peacocks, caparisoned elephants, dancing camels, swords and shields .In recent years, wrought iron has become popular, though this is more contemporary in its usage, than traditional.

Wooden Artifacts

Wood-sometimes plain often painted- is used to make everything from furniture to artefacts.While the furniture ranges from the made-as old that is such a range all over the world, its contemporary variants include chairs with painted backs, camel-hide stools, marble-top tables and carved cabinets.

Artefacts include a range of animal -horses ,elephants, parrots- that are beautifully painted as well as boxes, chests snuff boxes and other interesting paraphernalia including dancing figurines and dwarpals or guardians of the doors.


Bandhani or Bandhej is the name of the tie and dye technique used commonly in the region. Coming from the Hindi word ‘bandhan’ meaning ‘to tie’, this technique has a self explanatory name. The fabric is tied at various places with the help of a thread, in a way that it makes some pattern. After the tying is done, the fabric is dipped in the desired colour. After it is completely dried, the ties are opened and the amazing designs come to reality. The threads prevent the tied area from absorbing the colour and hence the desired pattern is realized.

Carpets and Durries :

The hand knotted woolen carpets of Tonk, Bikaner and Jaipur, are generally based on Persian styles. The traditional cotton durries of Jaipur, Jodhpur are, mostly in pastel shades with geometrical motifs design. These can brighten any dullest floor. Woolen Namda of Tonk (non woven) are equally popular.

Jewelry :

Rajasthan is rich in jewelry, each area having it's own unique style. Some of the traditional design are rakhri, bala, bajuband, gajra, gokhru, jod, etc. tribal women wear heavy, simply crafted silver jewelry . Men also wear ornaments in the form of chockers and earrings. During Mughal Empire, Rajasthan became a major canter for production of fine kind of jewelry It was a true blend of the Mughal with the Rajasthani craftsman ship. The Mughals brought sophisticated design and new technical know-how of the Persians origin with them.


Particularly jooties with embroidered uppers are famous and popular. Today even designer hand-bags with graphic embroideries make a good buy. Wood, metal and Stone are used by today’s craft persons to create decorative and utility items that shoppers often find irresistible.

Stone Carving

White marble, pink Dholpur, green Kota, white and grey soapstone everything is used to make elegant statuary, idols, figurines, carved panels, even elaborate jharokhas for gardens and pavilions. One of Rajasthan's most enduring arts that is evident in its prevalence in homes all over the state, stone carving is both an artistic as well as an industrial

Miniature paintings:

Of the finest quality continue to be executed in Rajasthan – both on paper and on large pieces of cloth. Different regions maintain their own style, known as different schools of painting. Some well-known schools of painting are Marwar, Mewar


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