We must travel back in time to comprehend the dhoti's historical roots. The Sanskrit word 'dhauti,' which is the root of the word dhoti, literally translates to mean to wash or purify. It was seen as a tidy item of clothing that was worn frequently. Worn by male dieties like lord shiva, krishna, lord ganesha.
It is a traditional draping garment worn by many ladies in south Asia, and it is frequently seen in art featuring Hindu deities. Saris are worn for both casual wear and festive outfits on important occasions.
The traditional symbolic headdress worn by Gods and Goddesses is the gemstone mukut/crown. In addition to representing immortality, righteousness, and resurrection, it also stands for strength, validity, victory, triumph, honor, and glory.
A drapi, kavacha, or varman, which is a kind of mail coat, was worn by nobility and skilled combatants. Their lower body, chest, and back were all covered. During the Vedic era, certain soldiers wore metal armor called varman. The varman is referred to in the Rig Veda as stitched armor or a mail garment that covers the entire body.
One of the most artistic forms of jewelry is deity jewelry, which has a significant place in India's cultural past. Additionally, it represents prestige, riches, and power. Some people express themselves creatively and personally via jewellery.
The thread, which is a loop composed of three symbolic strands of cotton cord that have been knotted and twisted, is updated on a regular basis so that the owner can wear it for the entirety of their lives. It is often worn over the left shoulder and diagonally across the chest.