Dhokra Art which is 100% handmade using the lost-wax casting technique.
(L * W * H) = (2.6 * 2.1 * 7.6) Inch
his product is Handmade there might be a slight color or design variation, which is natural and hence makes the product unique.
Ambling amidst the paths of the east, my eyes witnessed with ease, a sensational ritual that followed just before the dusk could seize. A village that embellished beauty in its veins had the breeze set for everything that was to be acclaimed. Where the villagers held hands and the women carried baskets: all danced in the shadows of the vines, as it was the wait of the hymn that dripped the chaos of the night. With the majestic fish plopping, the guardian owls drooping, the woman of court danced and the children played instruments in sheer delight as it was the welcoming of the utterly beautiful sunshine. As the astonishing deer and the ancestral elephant stood, the rays shed and covered the entire scenery which was pleasant enough to satisfy the senses and embellish the worthwhile. It was resplendence of its kind which wasn't meant to be-wither with time, a village that enchanted glory so alluring enriched the eternities of its own chime and relinquished elegance with utmost sublime.
Inspired by the rich cultural heritage and art of Dhokra from The Eastern Coasts that dates back to over 4000 years, The 'Echoes of the Village 2' is a wide range of home products hand-made in Brass and Handmade in Dhokra Art by our artisans with utmost love, grace and elegance using the conventional lost wax technique. Made available in categories of wall decors, tea-light holders, key holders, stationery, multi-utility box, bells, curios and door handles, the collection involves artefacts demonstrating explicit works of metalcraft in the forms of figurines encouraged by the village life and the cultures of the aforementioned region. The ' Echoes of the Village - 2' is all set to amplify the atmosphere of your homes with strong and rich enactments of the ancient art form and spread around joy and fulfilment with its extraordinary vibrations of traditional and literal art that your living spaces are bound to adore meticulously over time.
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The 'Tribal Courtesan' from the collection 'Echoes of the village 2' is a showpiece comprising of a curio in the shape of a woman figurine handmade in brass. This showpiece item made available in golden colour comes with a raw antique finish and is Handmade elegantly by our artisans in Dhokra Art using the lost-wax casting technique depicting a woman of court dancing which can also be considered as a gifting option for your loved ones. Perfect to be used for enhancing the beauty of your table-tops, the 'Golden Courtesan' as an exclusive home item is ideal to be placed in your living rooms, bedrooms or offices to spread around joy and fulfilment with the extraordinary vibrations of traditional and literal art forms that your living spaces are bound to adore meticulously over time.
- The showpiece depicts tribal courtesan dancer adorned with intricately designed body and exquisite detailed embellishments of jewellery and clothing executing some form of proto dance style.
- This showpiece is perfect to enhance the beauty of your table tops.
- Can be considered as a gift option for your loved ones.
- Inspired by the traditional art form of Dhokra depicting village life.
- Ideal to be placed in your living room, bedroom or office.
- Comes in a raw antique finish.
- Handmade in Brass.
- Dhokra Art which is 100% handmade using the lost-wax casting technique.
- Comes in Golden colour.
- Comes in 2.6"(L), 2.1"(W), 7.6"(H) Inch in size
- This product is from our collection, "Echoes of the village 2".
- The weight of the Showpiece is 420 grams.
- Comes with 1 Showpiece
1. Wipe off with a dry cloth.
2. Do not use abrasive material for cleaning.
Lost-wax casting technique is still used for non-ferrous metal casting in Dhokra Art.
Solid casting and hollow casting are the two different ways in which lost wax casting can be done. The solid casting is predominantly done in Southern India and uses a solid piece of wax to create mould while, in hollow casting clay core is used which is more traditional and it is more common in Central and Eastern India.
Before Any Artisan Sits To Make The Figure, He Prays For Guidance From Tristram (son Of Lord Vishwakarma), Said To Be An Expert In Metal Alloys. In the dawn of the day, the artisans wake up to form the clay core which is roughly the shape of the final cast image. This process defines what our product will be. The Artisans with all of his concentration while sitting in the Eastern part of India forms it. Next step is covering the clay core with a layer of wax which is composed of ingredients which are very difficult to find in forests of the village, these are pure beeswax, resin from the tree Damara Orientalis, and nut oil.
When the wax solidifies, in the dawn of the day artisans starts with shaping and carving the mould in all of its finer details of design and decorations. Then again, a layer of clay is applied to it which takes the negative form of the wax. Drain ducts are left for the wax, which melts away when the clay is cooked this shows the impeccable design and process of dhokra art.
The wax is then replaced with Brass; it hardens between the core and the inner surface of the mould. The metal takes the same shape as the wax. Here the manufacturing process doesn’t stop, then the artisans give his/her finer touches and polish it as desired.