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Traditional Bagru Hand Block Printing

Origin: Bagru, a small town near Jaipur, Rajasthan, India

Technique: Block printing using wooden blocks carved with intricate designs. Typically, natural dyes are used, and the process involves multiple stages of printing and washing.

Characteristic: Bagru prints often feature geometric patterns, floral motifs, and traditional Indian designs. The use of earthy colors is common.

Tie And Dye Process

Origin: Indonesia, although it's widely practiced in various countries.

Technique: Wax-resist dyeing technique. Hot wax is applied to the fabric in specific patterns, and then the fabric is dyed. The waxed areas resist the dye, creating a unique design.

Characteristic: Batik prints have a distinct crackle effect due to the wax. They often feature bold and abstract designs with a range of colors.

Description: The term "rapid print" is not specific to a particular traditional technique but may refer to modern or industrial printing methods that allow for faster production.

Characteristic: Rapid printing methods often involve the use of machinery, screen printing, or other technologies to produce large quantities of printed fabric quickly. This can result in a wide range of designs, from traditional to contemporary.

Dabu(Mud) Hand Block Printing

Origin: Rajasthan, India

Technique: Dabu involves the use of a mud-resist technique. A special mud paste, known as Dabu, is applied to the fabric, and then it is dyed. After drying, the mud is washed away, leaving behind a resist pattern.

Characteristic: Dabu prints have a distinctive look with irregular patterns created by the resist technique. They often have an earthy and rustic appearance.