Kantha Style Jacket in the most beautiful burnt reds.
Super cute casual jacket for summer. Accented with delicate kantha stitch details.
Made from pieces of hand printed ajrakh quilts that have been repurposed into this heirloom piece.
Burnt Red Kantha stitch quilted jacket.
A short style jacket made from up-cycled kantha stitched quilts with block printed patterns.
Free delivery on this jacket.
¾ length sleeves
Two deep inseam side pockets
All quilts sourced and made in Jaipur, India.
Small batch production.
High quality craftsmanship
Low environmental impact
Model is size 10/12 and is wearing a medium.
Small 36-38 UK 8-10. Armpit to armpit 51cm. Shoulder to hem 65cm.
Medium 40-40 UK 12-14. Armpit to armpit 55cm. Shoulder to hem 68cm.
Large 44-46 UK 14-16. Armpit to armpit 58cm. Shoulder to hem 70cm.
Extra Large 48 inch. UK 16 + Armpit to armpit 61cm. Shoulder to hem 73cm.
Each jacket is unique having been repurposed from kantha stitched quilts. Variations in pattern making each jacket one of a kind.
The family that cuts and stitches our jackets are third generation master tailors who take great pride and care in their work.
Beautiful delicate kantha stitch style covering its entirety.
Made in small limited edition batches. Image above for style of jacket, block print and colourway.
Order now while this style is still in stock.
What is Kantha?
Kantha is a style of stitching found in Indian embroidery, traditionally found in Bangladesh, Bengal, Odisha and Tripura.
Classically created originally by stacking old saris onto each other and hand stitching them together using a simple running stitch to make a thin cushioned layer. Traditionally Bengali women layered together old discarded saris and clothing with the simple kantha style stitching to make a bedspread or bed cushion.
Kantha stitched embroidery is one of the most important textile arts in Eastern india. It can be traced back 500 years as a way the Bengalis recycled old saris, dhotis and household textiles. By using the kantha technique they up-cycled their old textiles into quilts for warmth and comfort. Even the yarn used to make the embroidery was salvaged from the other textiles and clothing.