Handwoven Pink Gold Striped Metallic Saree Fashion Akaaro
Handwoven Pink Gold Striped Metallic Saree Fashion Akaaro
Handwoven Pink Gold Striped Metallic Saree Fashion Akaaro
Handwoven Pink Gold Striped Metallic Saree Fashion Akaaro

Handwoven Pink Gold Striped Metallic Saree

Regular price $470.00 Save $-470.00
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Handwoven in fine silk cotton & zari on a traditional loom in central India. the saree is light weight making it easy to carry. This is an innovative smart mix of materials ; the stripe and minimal glaze makes it a must have due to the optical appeal.

10-15 day delivery time.

RETURNS

  • If you are unhappy with your online purchase at Canvas & Weaves, we will help you with an exchange or full refund. To be eligible, you will need to write to us at Hello@canvasandweaves.com.
  •  If you wish to return/exchange a piece, please send us a mail within 2 weeks of receiving your order.
  • We will need you to send the product back, at your cost, to our Singapore location, in its original condition.

    Canvas & Weaves,

    25 Balmoral Park,

    #02-02 PineWood Garden,

    Singapore - 259854

    Once we receive the product, our team will inspect the same and if it meets all return guidelines and is found in its original condition, we shall initiate a store credit or a full refund as the case may be. It can then take up to 14 days for the refund credit to reflect in your account.

  • Kindly write to us at hello@canvasandweaves.com and we will assist you through the return process.
  • We have a right to refuse excessive or unreasonable return requests.

EXCHANGE

  • If the ordered piece doesn't fit you, you may send us an email at hello@canvasandweaves.com before shipping it back to our postal address mentioned below. 
  • Please select a new piece / size you want in exchange.

    Canvas & Weaves,

    25 Balmoral Park,

    #02-02 PineWood Garden,

    Singapore - 259854

Introducing Akaaro, a label which makes innovative textiles and creative weaving wearable, functional and beautiful.

The story of Akaaro is as multifaceted as its beautiful and brilliant textiles. Akaaro’s founder is Gaurav Jai Gupta, an innovative designer and passionate artist whose journey into fashion has been anything but typical. Gaurav coined the term ‘craft couture’, with his insistence on the use of handmade textiles from traditional handlooms, and has truly pushed the boundaries in textile innovation. Akaaro is known for clothes, accessories and products which are all hand-woven and sustainable. Gaurav’s design ethos is centered around the idea of celebrating original textiles, in ever-more creative and accessible ways - sometimes in traditional outfits such as gorgeous sarees, sometimes in modern cuts and wearable day-to-day outfits which feature the adaptability and quality of Indian fabrics. After all, as Gaurav points out, there is more than one way of being ‘Indian’.

“I never liked the idea of sympathy with textiles,” says Gaurav. “Poor weavers! Poor Indians! I hate that.” Judge each project by the merit of the product, he asks, not with ideas of being ‘charitable’. While the theme is futuristic, the materials remain handmade, exploring the concept of art crossing over clothing, and back again. Gaurav hopes to launch the collection, now three years in the making, in the next few months.

Introducing Akaaro, a label which makes innovative textiles and creative weaving wearable, functional and beautiful.

The story of Akaaro is as multifaceted as its beautiful and brilliant textiles. Akaaro’s founder is Gaurav Jai Gupta, an innovative designer and passionate artist whose journey into fashion has been anything but typical. Gaurav coined the term ‘craft couture’, with his insistence on the use of handmade textiles from traditional handlooms, and has truly pushed the boundaries in textile innovation. Akaaro is known for clothes, accessories and products which are all hand-woven and sustainable. Gaurav’s design ethos is centered around the idea of celebrating original textiles, in ever-more creative and accessible ways - sometimes in traditional outfits such as gorgeous sarees, sometimes in modern cuts and wearable day-to-day outfits which feature the adaptability and quality of Indian fabrics. After all, as Gaurav points out, there is more than one way of being ‘Indian’.

“I never liked the idea of sympathy with textiles,” says Gaurav. “Poor weavers! Poor Indians! I hate that.” Judge each project by the merit of the product, he asks, not with ideas of being ‘charitable’. While the theme is futuristic, the materials remain handmade, exploring the concept of art crossing over clothing, and back again. Gaurav hopes to launch the collection, now three years in the making, in the next few months.