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Outskirts of Delhi,
One of the most visually stunning forms of Indian artistry is traditional bead embroidery. These showpieces are intricately hand embroidered using vividly hued glass beads. A generous 14 inches in diameter and weighing nearly 1 pound each, these Placemats, Chargers are carefully finish with a dupion silk & satin back to protect your table top finish. They will add a festive touch to any holiday or celebration table and make you the envy of your guests!
Our embroidered Placemats, Chargers are available in a stunning pallet of colors, designs and shapes options.
A 50Km drive from the national capital, is a historic city built in around 1498 AD. Located in the state of Uttar Pradesh, is the city where the art of embroidery is practised while the utmost craft of handmanship. The most opulent form of Indian artisans’ workmanship is the hand embroidery on fine fabrics. The fabric is first placed on a wooden frame and the intricate design is traced upon it. Dexterous artisans work with a needle and spread of resplendent beads, sequins and thread to create spectacular placemats to exalt any table setting.
Mundali, Uttar Pradesh
Our prime source for fine quality Napkin Rings is a rural village near the Mundali. Renowned for their beadwork, they use a combination of glass, metal and wooden beads along with an array of bells, shells and rhinestones to produce some the finest goods on the market. Wonderfully whimsical in designs and surprisingly hefty in weight, we like to think of them as jewelery for your napkins! They are truly conversation pieces!
Home to the very famous sugar mill, Modi nagar is the dark horse of Indian handicrafts. Skilled women perforate metal wire through resplendent beads in a bowl to produce designer beaded placemats. Adding to the finesse is a velvet fabric at the base to cusion these placemats into elegant Table Accents.
Our collection of Mango wood is based out of our cluster of artisans from the providence of Saharanpur. It is Trunkin’s very own tribute to the forest dwellers who reside near to the forests, live on them and are also responsible for their preservation. These unsung heroes have contributed immensely to Indian handicrafts and it is thus our dark wood or ebony based finish of products is named the Gondi Collection and Satinwood(white finish) is called the Kani Collection. Both names of tribes who procure and curate their relative share of wood.
During the second wave that this country endeared, for the production of medical oxygen, there was a shift from the production of industrial oxygen. Thus those artisans who dealt with ceramic and production of ceramic goods were left in dire straits.
Khurja, aka The Ceramics City is the cluster of Artisans which has been contributing to the legacy of Indian handicrafts for generations. Located 100 kms away from Delhi, Khurja is where the Mughal Emperors used to have their pottery made. Material clay is one of the fundamental ingredients to this pottery and industrial oxygen is what binds the entire piece of art together.
It was thus that giving them the support at the time of need, became Trunkin’s foremost aim.!
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