Trending: Brides, Here Is How You Can Glam Up Your Reception Saree With A Long Pallu!
BY Soha | 04 Jul, 2018 | 2203 views | 2 min read
You know what calls for a happy dance at the WMG office? Every time we come across a new outfit trend! (Well, now you know the secret behind all our happy employees!) When pictures from this south Indian wedding by Lumiere Wedding Company first came to us, we were stunned! I mean, look at that long train (pallu)!
Brides! Tag your bridesmaid who will help you to get ready? Crushing over this long train! . . Download the @wedmegood app for more such bridal inspiration ideas! ? @lumiereweddingcompany , Wedding planners @lwc_events . . #wedmegoodsouth #wedmegood #indianbride #indianwedding #weddingphotography #southindianbride #southindiansaree #whitesaree #sareepallu #southindianwedding
Photography by Lumiere Wedding Company
Saree trains are essentially the pallu or the end of your saree. Brides these days are experimenting with all aspects of their outfits but here is a trend that is 100% WedMeGood Approved! Isn't the scalloping at the ends just adding to the drama, making her pallu look like angel wings?
Picture via Pinterest
Upon a little stalking on the internet, we found somebody else flaunting the trend too! Deepika Padukone wore this custom white Anamika Khanna pant-style saree for the Time 100 Gala 2018, held in New York City. Does she look gorgeous or does she look gorgeous! *winks*
Images via Pinterest
Sarees with long trains are very common among South Indian Christian brides. So what is new here?
Brides have started experimenting with their saree's train length. You can also play around with different embroideries and customization. Speaking from our enhanced sartorial exposure (woah, now that sounds heavy!), we are seeing a lot of brides style their pallu with scalloped, netted, and laced ends and even getting them customized with large motifs!
We say this is a HIT enhancement for your regular saree. What do you think?
For more such saree inspiration, check out 15 brides who wore sarees on their wedding reception.