Rangoli Design


Rangoli is a mainstream society workmanship that sees individuals make bright outlines on the floor in their home, to fill in as an inviting signal to the divine beings and bring good fortunes.

The plan is made utilizing shaded rangoli powders, ground rice powder, blossoms and diyas. They are made amid the Diwali celebration in north India, and amid the Onam and Pongal celebrations in southern India. The outline picked by the craftsman will have diverse religious ramifications, the plans are regularly passed starting with one age then onto the next, which has kept this social artistic expression alive and the custom prospering.

An artist prepares Rangoli ahead of the auspicious occasion of Diwali in Delhi on October 12, 2017. (Photo by Nasir Kachroo/NurPhoto via Getty Images)

Customarily the plans are made by ladies with the act of making rangoli exhibited amid religious Hindu festivals. The outline can be a basic geometric shape, a god impression, a bloom or petal shape or they can be more intricate and finished by a few people. The base of the rangoli is dry or wet powdered rice or dry flour to which vermillion and turmeric are included alongside other normal hues.

Indian girls light earthen lamps on a rangoli as they celebrate Diwali, the Festival of Lights, in Guwahati on October 29, 2016. The Hindu Festival of Lights, Diwali marks the homecoming of the god Lord Ram after vanquishing the demon king Ravana, and symbolises taking people from darkness to light in the victory of good over evil. / AFP PHOTO / Biju BOROBIJU BORO/AFP/Getty Images

In present day times individuals have added compound hues to their outlines, you can likewise utilize sand, red block powder, blooms, or petals. Rangoli plans are likewise referred to by different names, for example, Kolam, Ossa and Alpona. On the off chance that you are planning to make your own Rangoli to convey fortunes and success to your home and additionally filling in as a warm welcome to the divine beings at that point take a gander at these fascinating illustrations.


source : metro.co.uk


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