10 basic Stitches in Chikankari Embroidery

  1. Tepchi is a long running or darning fasten worked with six strands on the right half of the fabric assumed control four strings and grabbing one. Therefore, a line is framed. It is utilized mainly as a premise for further stitchery and at times to frame a straightforward shape.
  2. Bakhiya, turn around or shadow fasten in chikan work is done from the wrong side of the fabric and the configuration is rendered in the herringbone style. The shadow of the string is seen through the material on the right side.
  3. Hool is a fine withdrew eyelet join. In this, a gap is punched in the fabric and the strings are prodded separated. It is then held by little straight join all round and worked with one string on the right half of the fabric. It can be worked with six strings and frequently shapes the focal point of a blossom.
  4. Zanzeera is a little chain fasten worked with one string on the right half of the fabric. Being greatly fine, it is utilized to at last diagram the leaf or petal shapes after one or more frameworks have as of now been worked.
  5. Rahet is a stem fasten worked with six strings on the wrong side of the fabric. It shapes a strong line of back fasten on the right half of the fabric and is infrequently utilized as a part of its straightforward frame yet is regular in the twofold type of dohra bakhiya as an illustrating join.
  6. Banarsi fasten has no European equal and is a turned line worked with six strings on the right half of the fabric. Working from the privilege crosswise over around five strings a little join is assumed control around two strings vertically. The needle is reinserted most of the way along and underneath the level join shaped and is taken out around two strings vertically on the privilege over the past line.
  7. Khatau is like Bakhia, yet better and is a type of applique. In Khatau, the outline is set up on calico material. That is set over the surface of the last fabric and afterward paisley and flower examples are sewed on to it.
  8. Phanda and Murri are the types of fastens used to weave the focal point of the blossoms in conventional chikan work themes. They are regularly French bunches, with murri being rice-molded and phanda millet-formed.
  9. Jali fasten is the one where the string is never drawn through the fabric, guaranteeing that the back part of the piece of clothing looks as perfect as the front. The twist and weft strings are painstakingly drawn separated and moment buttonhole fastens are embedded into the material.
  10. Turpai and Darzdari are likewise huge fastens in chikan work. Turpai ought to have an impact of a dainty string. Darzdari have a few assortments, the well known ones are Kohidarz, Kamal darz, Shankarpara darz, Muchii and Singbhada darz.

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