A classier version of the fanny pack, this little belt bag is handcrafted using teal blue vegan leather and comes with a detachable Lambani embroidered belt. Wear it at the waist or sling it crossbody. OR just take off the belt and use the bag like a hand clutch.
The size is perfect to carry your cellphone, keys and makeup essentials.
*Please note that the Lambani embroidery may vary from the photograph as it is handmade*
Material: Vegan Leather, cotton fabric belt
Product Dimensions (cms): 19x11x3 (Width x Height x Depth)
Product Details: 3 compartments, 2 zipper pockets and 1 mobile pocket on the inside
Care: Wipe with a dry or slightly damp cloth to maintain.
The Lambani embroidery is an amalgam of pattern darning, mirror work, cross stitch, and overlaid and quilting stitches with borders of “Kangura” patchwork appliqué, done on loosely woven dark blue or red handloom base fabric. Lambani embroidery is commonly mistaken as Kutchi (Kachhi) embroidery because of mirror work, but shells and coins are unique to this type of embroidery. Also, the stitches used are different. The 14 types of stitches used in Lambani embroidery are Kilan, Vele, Bakkya, Maki, Suryakanti Maki, Kans, Tera Dora, Kaudi, Relo, Gadri, Bhuriya, Pote, Jollya, Nakra. Products made with such embroidery have wonderful textures and a bohemian style, making them very popular. A distinctive design range is its revival and use of local mud-resist handloom fabric, and the mirrors, shells and white ornamental trims that are a traditional part of Lambani as well as the Irikil saris of Dharwad-Hubli and other local fabrics. There are 13 colours that are mostly used in Lambani embroidery, out of which; red and blue are most common. The base cloth used is either cotton khadi or power loom fabric and is also dyed locally, thus working in harmony with the local small scale industry. Although most of the fabric is dyed using chemical colours, vegetable dyes made from Kattha, Rathanjot, Chawal Kudi, Pomegranate peel etc are gaining popularity. Some of the villages around Hampi, where this craft is practiced are Kadirampur, Mariyammanahalli, Sitaram Tanda, Kamalapur, Keri Tanda.