Latest Rangoli Designs 2014 For Sankranthi

Latest Rangoli Designs 2014 For Sankranthi: 







Rangoli Designs are one of the oldest and finest traditional decorative folk art forms of India. Rangoli is a symbol of religious and cultural beliefs. It is considered an important part of the spiritual process. Rangoli designs are generally describing the nature, drawn on the ground or on a wall with a color powder made from natural vegetable dyes.

The term Rangoli is derived from the Sanskrit word 'rang' which means color, and 'aavalli "which means rows or creepers. Thus, a Rangoli is essentially a colored line woven in a pattern of sorts.

Rangoli includes mathematics, science, history, tradition and spirtuality too. Rangoli also became a form of self-portrait for women and what is the street art of India.

They are known by different names in different parts of the country: Alpana in Bengal, Aripana in Bihar, Madana in Rajasthan, Rangoli in Gujarat, Karnataka and Maharashtra, Uttar Pradesh Chowkpurana and Kolam in Kerala and Tamil Nadu, Andhra Pradesh Muggu.

Some of these terms, especially many of those North Indian as Aalpana, most often refers to painting with traditional wet color than the powder rangoli more conventional in south India. Design-representations may also vary as they reflect traditions and practices that are specific to each area.

Rangoli is a colorful pattern made near the entrance to a house, followed in Indian culture to invite god (Lord Lakshimi-god of wealth). The purpose of Rangoli bring good luck and prosperity and. An important point is that the entire pattern must be an unbroken line, with no space to be left anywhere for evil spirits to enter.

Generally, this practice is presented on occasions such as festivals, celebrations, festivals and auspicious marriage milestones and other similar gatherings. Rangoli designs can be as simple as geometric shapes, deity impressions, flower and petal shapes that are appropriate for celebrations data.

The base material is usually dry or wet granulated rice or dry flour, to which Sindoor (vermilion), Haldi (turmeric) and other natural colors can be added. Chemical dyes are a modern variation. Other materials that are currently used are colored sand, salt and even flowers and petals, as in the case of flowers rangolis. When sand or gulal is used to make rangoli designs, dynamic use of all colors is a commom thing. A special type of Rangoli called "Maandna is made with lime on opportunities.

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