Sari

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Aki asin gurang na mga babayi na nakasulot nin tradisyonal na Maharashtrian na sari

An sari (minsan inaapod man na shari o sa salang baybay na saree) iyo sarong gubing na tipikal na pigsusulot kan mga kababaihan sa Sur na Asya[1] na pigbibilog nin mayong tahi na drape na nalalain poon 4.5 to 9 metres (15 to 30 feet) sa laba[2] asin 600 to 1,200 millimetres (24 to 47 inches) sa lapad[3] na tipikal na pigsusulot sa bandang tulak asin an sarong puro iyo yaon sa takyag na partidang nagpapahiling sa tulak.[4][5][6] Ini iyo tradisyonal na pisgususlot sa mga nasyon nin India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, Sri Lanka, asin Nepal. Igwa nin nagkapirang istilo nin pagmanupaktura asin pagdrape kan sari. An pinakabistado iyo an istilong Nivi .[7][8] . An sari iyo pigsusulot kaiba an choli (ravike o kuppasa sa sur na Indya, asin cholo sa Nepal) asin sarong petticoat na inaapod na ghagra, parkar, o ul-pavadai[9] Sa modernong subkontinente kan Indya, an sari iyo pigkokonsidera bilang sarong kultural na tatak.[10]

An Hindi na taramon na sāṛī (साड़ी,[11] pigpapaliwanag sa Sanskrit शाटी śāṭī[12] na may boot-sabihon na 'pidaso nin gubing'[13] asin शाडी śāḍī o साडी sāḍī sa Pali, na dagos naliwat pasiring sa sāṛī sa modernong Indyanong tataramon.[14] An taramon na śāṭika iyo nasambit na pagtao nin deskripsyon sa kasulotan nin babayi sa suanoy na Indya sa Sansktirong literatura asin Budistang literatura na inaapod na Jatakas.[15] Ini pwede an kaparehas kan modernong panahon na sari.[15] An termino para sa babaying bodice, an choli iyo gikan sa suanoy na stanapaṭṭa.[16][17] An Rajatarangini, sarong ikasampolong siglo na literaryong gibo ni Kalhana, pigsambit na an Choli hali sa Deccan iyo pigheras sa irarom kan royal na kasugoan sa Kashmir.[9]

An petticoat iyo inaapod na sari (साड़ी, sa Hindi,[11] parkar (परकर) sa Marathi, ulpavadai (உள்பாவாடை) sa Tamil (pavada sa iba pang parte kan Sur na Indya: Malayalam: പാവാട, translit. pāvāṭa, Telugu: పావడ, translit. pāvaḍa, Kannada: ಪಾವುಡೆ, translit. pāvuḍe) asin sāẏā (সায়া) sa Bengali asin subangang Indya. Apwera sa istandardong "petticoat", pwede man ining maapod bilang "panlaog na palda"[18] o sarong in-skirt.

Panluwas na takod[liwaton | liwaton an gikanan]

Toltolan[liwaton | liwaton an gikanan]

  1. Lynton, Linda (1995). The Sari. New York: Harry N. Abrams, Incorporated. ISBN 978-0-8109-4461-9. 
  2. Boulanger, Chantal (1997). Saris: An Illustrated Guide to the Indian Art of Draping. New York: Shakti Press International. ISBN 978-0-9661496-1-6. 
  3. Boulanger, Chantal (1997). Saris: An Illustrated Guide to the Indian Art of Draping. New York: Shakti Press International. p. 6. 
  4. Alkazi, Roshan (1983) "Ancient Indian costume", Art Heritage
  5. Boulanger, Chantal; (1997) Saris: An Illustrated Guide to the Indian Art of Draping, Shakti Press International, New York.
  6. Ghurye (1951) "Indian costume", Popular book depot (Bombay); (Includes rare photographs of 19th century Namboothiri and nair women in ancient sari with bare upper torso)
  7. Boulanger, Chantal (1997). Saris: an illustrated guide to the Indian art of draping (in English). Shakti Press International. p. 55. ISBN 9780966149616. Women of Andhra Pradesh claim that the modern sari is their own traditional drape . . . this claim is probably true. 
  8. Linda Lynton(1995), The Sari: Styles, Patterns, History, Technique ISBN 978-0-8109-4461-9, page 187; Quote: It is in the Karnataka (Mysore) and western Maharashtran area that the nivi style is believed to have originated..
  9. 9.0 9.1 Katiyar, Vijai Singh (2009). Indian saris : traditions, perspectives, design. New Delhi: Wisdom Tree in association with National Institute of Design, Ahmedabad. p. 211. ISBN 9788183281225. Retrieved 31 October 2015. 
  10. "Sari, Always in Vogue". Hinduism Today. Retrieved 2018-03-09. 
  11. 11.0 11.1 Annandale, Charles (1892). The Imperial Dictionary and Encyclopedia of Knowledge Unabridged (in English). Belford Publishing Company. p. 792. 
  12. R. S. McGregor, ed. (1997). The Oxford Hindi-English Dictionary. Oxford University Press. p. 1003. ISBN 978-0-19-864339-5. 
  13. Monier-Williams, Monier (1995). A Sanskrit-English Dictionary. Delhi: Motilal Banarsidass. p. 1063. ISBN 978-81-208-0065-6. Retrieved 4 July 2010. 
  14. Kapoor, Subodh (2002). The Indian encyclopaedia: biographical, historical, religious, administrative, ethnological, commercial and scientific. Reunion-Satya Yauvana, Volume 20. Genesis Publishing Pvt Ltd. p. 6422 (pg no. starts from 6130). ISBN 978-81-7755-257-7. The etymology of the word sari is from the Sanskrit 'sati', which means strip of cloth. This evolved into the Prakriti 'sadi', and was later anglicised into sari 
  15. 15.0 15.1 Sachidanand, Sahay (1975) Indian costume, coiffure, and ornament. Chapter 2 'Female Dress', Munshiram Manoharlal publishers Pvt Ltd. pp 31–55
  16. Prachya Pratibha, 1978 "Prachya Pratibha, Volume 6", p.121
  17. Agam Kala Prakashan, 1991 "Costume, coiffure, and ornaments in the temple sculpture of northern Andhra", p.118
  18. "How to wear saree perfectly - Glowpink". 26 March 2015. Archived from the original on 20 November 2015.  Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)