Temple Jewellery Coin Bangles

Temple Jewellery Coin Bangles

Temple Jewellery Coin Bangles

 

Temple jewellery which classical and traditional look is commonly associated with dancers practicing the dance form of Bharatanatyam or Kuchipudi. Temple jewellery is characterised by some of the finest handwork, painfully crafted by skilled craftsmen and jewellers. Due to the finesse required in crafting it, the time required to deliver the jewellery may sometimes even go up to a year, depending on the number of pieces required. But one sight at the final product and most of customers will forget the agony of their wait. From earrings to necklaces to pieces for adorning the hair, feet, hip and even the plaint.

Thousands of pearls are embedded in the costliest jewelries of the Sivalinga. During the rein of Chola dynasty, the South Indian temples have contributed a lot in the growth of the art of jewel making. The temples in South India even maintained their own workshops, employed very much skilled goldsmiths and jewellers to fashion jewels, to test the jewels and evaluate them whenever it is required.

The master craftsmen were also been appointed and granted many royal titles on them for their mastery and excellence in the art. Till today much costly jewelries are still well preserved in the Madurai temple. The most significant jewels among them are the crowns made of gold and encrusted with the nine gems or navaratna. A very important jewelry of most of the temples is the ‘Ratnachurmmandu’, a golden jeweled turban. It is mostly worn on one of the festivals of Lord Sundaresvara, who is supposed to have worked as a casual labourer and carried the mud on his head on behalf of an old lady. During the rule of Vijayanagar kings, the heights of pomp and lavishness in offerings reached to the peak particularly at the time of Krishnadeva Raya.

 

Temple Jewellery Coin Bangles

South Indian Temple Bangle Set

South Indian Temple Bangle Set

South Indian Temple Bangle Set

 

Temple Bangle Kada is a traditional form of Indian gemstone jewellery involving a gem set with gold foil between the stones and its mount, usually for elaborate necklaces. The method is believed to have originated in the royal courts of Rajasthan and Gujarat. It is one of the older forms of jewellery made and worn in India. The word Temple Bangle means highly refined gold, and a highly refined and pure form of molten gold is used.

Temple Bangle Kada , also known as Bikaneri or Jaipuri jewellery, is a popular variation, wherein enameling with vivid colours and designs is on the reverse, while the Temple Bangle setting is in the front. The city of Jaipur in Rajasthan has traditionally been the centre for Temple Bangle jewellery in India.

Temple Bangle flourished under royal patronage during the Mughal era. Over the years, the Temple Bangle jewellery of the courts was successfully copied in silver in Rajasthan, Bihar and the Punjab and became popular with the common man.

It remains an integral part of the traditional bridal wedding trousseau. Traditional settings, including the thappa and ras rawa, are experiencing a revival. Most recently, in the 2008 epic film, Jodhaa Akbar, the lead character portrayed by Aishwariya Rai was extensively shown wearing Temple Bangle jewellery, highlighting its influence among Rajasthani royalty.

In 2006, “Temple Bangle” and Temple Bangle jewellery Kada contributed the largest share of both market value and volume (73 per cent) in the Indian jewellery market.

Temple Bangle jewellery is created by setting carefully shaped, uncut diamonds and polished multicoloured gemstones into an exquisitely designed pure gold or faux metal base. The elaborate process begins with the skeletal framework called Ghaat. Thereafter, the Paadh procedure takes place, during which wax is poured onto the framework and moulded according to the design. Following this is the Khudai process, when the stones or uncut gems are fit into the framework. Meenakari then involves enameling to define the design details. Next, the Pakai process involves gold foils that hold the gems onto the framework; these are cold soldered using burnishing techniques. Finally, the gems are polished using the Chillai process.
Romoch bids the styles of all the latest trends in jewellery, bringing it online for all the jewel lovers now in India. Our emporium provides the latest trends in Fashion Jewellery to bring more versatility to your wardrobe thereby making it perfect for both the conventional and the contemporary women. We offer exclusive Artificial and Imitation Jewellery designs online at best prices. From classy sophisticated Jewellery pieces to traditional and antique collections, we specialize in every genre of jewelry design bringing the joy of jewellery fashion at your doorstep.

 

South Indian Temple Bangle Set

Temple Jewellery Bangles

Temple Jewellery Bangles

Temple Jewellery Bangles

 

BollywoodTemple Bangles is a traditional form of Indian gemstone jewellery involving a gem set with gold foil between the stones and its mount, usually for elaborate necklaces. The method is believed to have originated in the royal courts of Rajasthan and Gujarat. It is one of the older forms of jewellery made and worn in India. The word BollywoodTemple Bangles means highly refined gold, and a highly refined and pure form of molten gold is used.

BollywoodTemple Bangles, also known as Bikaneri or Jaipuri jewellery, is a popular variation, wherein enameling with vivid colours and designs is on the reverse, while the BollywoodTemple Bangles setting is in the front. The city of Jaipur in Rajasthan has traditionally been the centre for BollywoodTemple Bangles jewellery in India.

BollywoodTemple Bangles flourished under royal patronage during the Mughal era. Over the years, the BollywoodTemple Bangles jewellery of the courts was successfully copied in silver in Rajasthan, Bihar and the Punjab and became popular with the common man.

It remains an integral part of the traditional bridal wedding trousseau. Traditional settings, including the thappa and ras rawa, are experiencing a revival. Most recently, in the 2008 epic film, Jodhaa Akbar, the lead character portrayed by Aishwariya Rai was extensively shown wearing BollywoodTemple Bangles jewellery, highlighting its influence among Rajasthani royalty.

In 2006, “American Diamond” and BollywoodTemple Bangles jewellery contributed the largest share of both market value and volume (73 per cent) in the Indian jewellery market.

BollywoodTemple Bangles jewellery is created by setting carefully shaped, uncut diamonds and polished multicoloured gemstones into an exquisitely designed pure gold or faux metal base. The elaborate process begins with the skeletal framework called Ghaat. Thereafter, the Paadh procedure takes place, during which wax is poured onto the framework and moulded according to the design. Following this is the Khudai process, when the stones or uncut gems are fit into the framework. Meenakari then involves enameling to define the design details. Next, the Pakai process involves gold foils that hold the gems onto the framework; these are cold soldered using burnishing techniques. Finally, the gems are polished using the Chillai process.

 

Temple Jewellery Bangles