Haute fashion that dares to be as bold and different as you are. A range of organic and recyclable apparel for the urban nomad in your soul. For not all who wander are lost…
Quirky and minimalistic. Understated style with a twist. This is an ode to the nomads of cosmopolis who carry their home in their strides.
It is monsoon and some of my favourites had a day to spare! So we had a fun day shooting… some linens, silk linens, cotton shiboris are our pick this monsoon. Team it with a statement neckpiece, we have teamed it with Evoke By Suhita Model – Sauraseni Maitra Make up & Hair – Aniruddha Chakladar Photography – Asish Saha Jewelry courtesy – Suhita Sengupta
Anukul is a short film that has been adapted from a short story by Satyajit Ray with the same name. It is a futuristic tale of a robot and his master.
Suchismita’s costumes lend a touch of authenticity and credibility to the characters and the atmosphere of the story.
Director – Sujoy Ghosh
Cast – Parambrata Chatterjee, Saurabh Shukla, Kharaj Mukherjee, Ekavali Khanna
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Linen- a timeless fabric made from fibres of the flax plant, that has a cool feel, is refreshingly breathable and becomes softer with wash and wear- an ideal fabric for the tropics.
From the ancient Egyptians to the Phoenician merchants to Irish mills…linen has really come a long way.
Let’s look at the history of linen..
The first evidence of the use of woven linen fabrics can be established about 36,000 years ago, with dyed flax fibres found in a pre-historic cave in Georgia. Linen was extensively used in ancient Egypt for purposes of mummification and burial shrouds, and was also prevalent in Mesopotamia for use of higher classes. Later, the Phoenician merchants brought the art of flax growing and the making of linen into Ireland, with Belfast emerging as the most famous linen producing center in history. The majority of the world’s linen was produced in Ireland during the Victorian era.
The benefits of linen are numerous…it is stronger than cotton, has a high moisture absorbancy, is hypo allergenic and highly breathable, is very structurally sound, so products can hold their shape and last, but not the least, is environment friendly, due to the fact that the cultivation requires less water and chemicals.
Linen has recently been taking the world of haute fashion by the storm. The 2018 spring/summer catwalks saw linen skirts, tabard tees and relaxed desert jackets from Jonathan Anderson, mini dresses in scorched-earth colours by the French designer Simon Porte Jacquemus, loosely draped long shirts by Michale Kors, to name a few.
Suchismita was drawn by the lure of linen when she experienced the amazing softness and comfort of the fabric during her foreign travels. When Suchismita launched her brand Nextiles in 2004, her entire collection was based on linen. Her love story with linen continues in her experiments with linen sarees in a myriad of styles and colours.