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{"id":4440638087,"title":"Pattachitra Wall Hanging","handle":"pattachitra-wall-hanging-3","description":"Palm leaf pattachitra which is in Oriya language known as Tala Pattachitra drawn on palm leaf.It is one of the oldest and most popular art forms of Odisha. The name Pattachitra has evolved from the Sanskrit words patta, meaning canvas, and chitra, meaning picture. The traditions of pattachitra paintings are more than thousand years old.\u003cbr\u003e\u003cbr\u003eFirst of all palm leaves are left for becoming hard after being taken from tree.Then these are sewn together to form like a canvas. The images are traced by using black or white ink to fill grooves etched on rows of equal-sized panels of palm leaf that are sewn together.\u003cbr\u003e\u003cbr\u003eThe painters use vegetable and mineral colours without going for factory made poster colours. They prepare their own colours. White colour is made from the conch-shells by powdering, boiling and filtering in a very hazardous process. It requires a lot of patience. But this process gives brilliance and premanence to the hue. 'Hingula', a mineral colour, is used for red. 'Haritala', king of stone ingredients for yellow, 'Ramaraja' a sort of indigo for blue are being used. Pure lamp-black or black prepared from the burning of coconut shells are used.There was no blue either cobalt or ultramarine in the earlier colour schemes. The colours used in the Patta paintings are primarily bright colours, limited to red, yellow, indigo, black and white. The brushes that are used by these 'Chitrakaras' are also indigenous and are made of hair of domestic animals. A bunch of hair tied to the end of a bamboo stick make the brush. It is really a matter of wonder as to how these painters bring out lines of such precision and finish with the help of these crude brushes.\u003cbr\u003e\u003cbr\u003eThe theme of Oriya painting centres round the Jagannath and the Vaishnava sect. The subject matter of Patta Chitra is mostly mythological, religious stories and folk lore.\u003cbr\u003e\u003cbr\u003e","published_at":"2016-02-15T14:15:00-08:00","created_at":"2016-02-15T14:16:53-08:00","vendor":"Sarang","type":"Home Decor","tags":["$1 -$49.99","Art_Pattachitra","God","Hand Painted","Pattachitra","Price_$0 to $50","Type_Painting","Wall Hanging"],"price":4199,"price_min":4199,"price_max":4199,"available":true,"price_varies":false,"compare_at_price":null,"compare_at_price_min":0,"compare_at_price_max":0,"compare_at_price_varies":false,"variants":[{"id":15100064647,"title":"Default Title","option1":"Default Title","option2":null,"option3":null,"sku":"HMDCR0201","requires_shipping":true,"taxable":true,"featured_image":null,"available":true,"name":"Pattachitra Wall Hanging","public_title":null,"options":["Default Title"],"price":4199,"weight":454,"compare_at_price":null,"inventory_quantity":1,"inventory_management":"shopify","inventory_policy":"deny","barcode":"34484647"}],"images":["\/\/cdn.shopify.com\/s\/files\/1\/0206\/4664\/products\/Photo_Mar_01_5_53_36_PM.jpg?v=1504413491","\/\/cdn.shopify.com\/s\/files\/1\/0206\/4664\/products\/Photo_Feb_13_12_34_05_PM.jpg?v=1504413491"],"featured_image":"\/\/cdn.shopify.com\/s\/files\/1\/0206\/4664\/products\/Photo_Mar_01_5_53_36_PM.jpg?v=1504413491","options":["Title"],"content":"Palm leaf pattachitra which is in Oriya language known as Tala Pattachitra drawn on palm leaf.It is one of the oldest and most popular art forms of Odisha. The name Pattachitra has evolved from the Sanskrit words patta, meaning canvas, and chitra, meaning picture. The traditions of pattachitra paintings are more than thousand years old.\u003cbr\u003e\u003cbr\u003eFirst of all palm leaves are left for becoming hard after being taken from tree.Then these are sewn together to form like a canvas. The images are traced by using black or white ink to fill grooves etched on rows of equal-sized panels of palm leaf that are sewn together.\u003cbr\u003e\u003cbr\u003eThe painters use vegetable and mineral colours without going for factory made poster colours. They prepare their own colours. White colour is made from the conch-shells by powdering, boiling and filtering in a very hazardous process. It requires a lot of patience. But this process gives brilliance and premanence to the hue. 'Hingula', a mineral colour, is used for red. 'Haritala', king of stone ingredients for yellow, 'Ramaraja' a sort of indigo for blue are being used. Pure lamp-black or black prepared from the burning of coconut shells are used.There was no blue either cobalt or ultramarine in the earlier colour schemes. The colours used in the Patta paintings are primarily bright colours, limited to red, yellow, indigo, black and white. The brushes that are used by these 'Chitrakaras' are also indigenous and are made of hair of domestic animals. A bunch of hair tied to the end of a bamboo stick make the brush. It is really a matter of wonder as to how these painters bring out lines of such precision and finish with the help of these crude brushes.\u003cbr\u003e\u003cbr\u003eThe theme of Oriya painting centres round the Jagannath and the Vaishnava sect. The subject matter of Patta Chitra is mostly mythological, religious stories and folk lore.\u003cbr\u003e\u003cbr\u003e"}

Pattachitra Wall Hanging

Product Description
Palm leaf pattachitra which is in Oriya language known as Tala Pattachitra drawn on palm leaf.It is one of the oldest and most popular art forms of Odisha. The name Pattachitra has evolved from the Sanskrit words patta, meaning canvas, and chitra, meaning picture. The traditions of pattachitra paintings are more than thousand years old.

First of all palm leaves are left for becoming hard after being taken from tree.Then these are sewn together to form like a canvas. The images are traced by using black or white ink to fill grooves etched on rows of equal-sized panels of palm leaf that are sewn together.

The painters use vegetable and mineral colours without going for factory made poster colours. They prepare their own colours. White colour is made from the conch-shells by powdering, boiling and filtering in a very hazardous process. It requires a lot of patience. But this process gives brilliance and premanence to the hue. 'Hingula', a mineral colour, is used for red. 'Haritala', king of stone ingredients for yellow, 'Ramaraja' a sort of indigo for blue are being used. Pure lamp-black or black prepared from the burning of coconut shells are used.There was no blue either cobalt or ultramarine in the earlier colour schemes. The colours used in the Patta paintings are primarily bright colours, limited to red, yellow, indigo, black and white. The brushes that are used by these 'Chitrakaras' are also indigenous and are made of hair of domestic animals. A bunch of hair tied to the end of a bamboo stick make the brush. It is really a matter of wonder as to how these painters bring out lines of such precision and finish with the help of these crude brushes.

The theme of Oriya painting centres round the Jagannath and the Vaishnava sect. The subject matter of Patta Chitra is mostly mythological, religious stories and folk lore.

Sku: HMDCR0201
Maximum quantity available reached.