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Shop ARTISANS’ handpicked collection of handmade collectibles, and discover the artisans of India. Each extraordinary object, made from ordinary materials, has a story. With one-off objects arriving every day, add to your art collection, find the perfect gift, or treat yourself!

 

Artisanal Jewellery Edit

Artisanal Jewellery Edit

Sparkle and shine! The Artisanal Jewellery Edit spotlights six emerging designers who are transforming materials today, into treasures for all time. From sterling silver to gold-plated brass, to found objects, find your one-of-a-kind handmade gem!
Bags: Rajiben’s Recycled Plastic Accessories

Bags: Rajiben’s Recycled Plastic Accessories

Rajiben Vankar is an artisan-entrepreneur who weaves plastic waste into irresistible bags and accessories. 70 single-use plastic bags are woven into every meter of hand-woven sheets. The long drawn process of collecting, cleaning, cutting and weaving plastic, once a family effort, now supports 15 women artisans. So far, Rajiben has upcycled 10,000,00+ single-use bags, and counting!
Beaded Bamboo Tealights

Beaded Bamboo Tealights

Light up these teeny tiny tea lights! Created by women of the Kotwalia tribe and the nomadic Mir of Gujarat, each beaded bamboo tea light creates sustainable local livelihoods for remote peoples at risk of losing their cultural identity and traditional livelihoods.

Bhujodi: Master Weavers of Kutch

Bhujodi: Master Weavers of Kutch

This innovative collection is not just woven, but designed by master weavers. Traditionally, Meghwal weavers of Bhujodi in western India, wove woollen shawls for nomadic Rabari shepherds. Today they carry a Geographical Indicator (GI) and designs break new ground, while preserving the identity.

Clamp-Resist Shibori Stoles

Clamp-Resist Shibori Stoles

This one-of-a-kind collection explores the Japanese shibori resist-dye technique to create infinite patterns and "permanent memories on cloth". Young bandhani artisans in Gujarat, western India, are making shibori their own, ever since Yoshiko Wada, the famed textile artist, brought it to India. 

Contemporary Tie-Dye Bandhanis

Contemporary Tie-Dye Bandhanis

This contemporary resist-dye bandhani collection has a minimalist shibori sensibility. Bandhani means 'to tie'. Khatri women from Gujarat in Western India, create dense patterns with characteristic patience. These ties leave permanent memories on cloth, which have a sculptural quality all their own. 


Dayanita Singh's Zakir Hussain Maquette

Dayanita Singh's Zakir Hussain Maquette

A signed edition of Dayanita Singh’s Zakir Hussain Maquette is a three-part book object: A facsimile of the original; a reader with a conversation with Gerhard Steidl, and a text by Shanay Jhaveri; and the ‘poster as book’; framed in a handsome red case exclusively designed for ARTISANS'.

Designer Boho Jamdani

Designer Boho Jamdani

This limited edition is a new spin on the legendary Jamdani muslin, hand spun and hand woven in Bengal. Once driven to extinction by mechanisation, it is vital to skilled livelihoods. Each design, woven into the weft like embroidery-on-the-loom, explores the infinite potential of artisanal weaving, and is a work of art.

Gifts that Keep Giving

Gifts that Keep Giving

Gift ARTISANS', where our artisan and design partners earn a major share of the proceeds. Today, more than ever, your purchase supports artisan families as the pandemic reaches their homes. 

Gita Govind: Love Songs of Krishna

Gita Govind: Love Songs of Krishna

These contemporary Odishi Pattachitras, portray the lovers Radha and Krishna as narrated in Jayadeva’s twelfth century poem, Gita Govind. They focus on 'rasa' or human emotion. The intricate painting uses natural pigments on tussah silk, and is rooted in religious painting at Jagannatha Puri temple, Odisha. 

Hammered Silver Collection

Hammered Silver Collection

This collection of one of a kind contemporary statement pieces is inspired by old Ethiopian tribal silver. Each sterling silver piece is individually hammered by hand and marked with stamps. The distressed surface is antiqued with an oxidized matte finish.
Heritage Ajrakh: The Cloth of Sindh

Heritage Ajrakh: The Cloth of Sindh

Ajrakh is the unique cloth of the people of Sindh. In India, the Khatri community who migrated to Gujarat continue this legacy. These revivals are block printed on Khadi muslin, in the original colours - natural indigo, madder, and iron black, in a laborious process which can take upto 21 steps over several days.

Ilkal and Khun Weavers of Karnataka

Ilkal and Khun Weavers of Karnataka

Textile designer Geeta Patil of Kubsa, is transforming traditional textiles hand woven on the pit looms of Guledgudda in northern Karnataka, through contemporary design. Locally sourced mulberry silk and cotton are used as Kubsa supports the entire ecosystem of artisan livelihoods, giving new life to this beloved textile.
Imprints: Textures on Tussah

Imprints: Textures on Tussah

This limited edition of wearable art borrows printmaking techniques to create textured overlays on tussah silk. Celebrating the imperfections of handmade, skilled hand block printers deliberately avoid repetitive patterns and let go. Each composition is alive with the invisible energy of an artist.

IRO IRO: Khabar.Dar

IRO IRO: Khabar.Dar

Unmute, Shout Out, Step Up. Join the movement. The earth-friendly Khabar.Dar Collection is made with fabric woven from pre-consumer textile waste. Not just carbon-neutral but gender-neutral, shop this collection exclusively at ARTISANS’!

Manifestations of the Goddess

Manifestations of the Goddess

Painting is an act of worship for Chitaras of the wandering Vaghari community whose art is devoted to the Goddess Mother or Mata. ‘Mata-ni-Pachedi’ are portable cloth shrines. In this series, the artist draws on paper or cloth without premeditated sketching, in the traditional red and black.

Modernist Jamdani Tussah Silks

Modernist Jamdani Tussah Silks

A new spin on the legendary Jamdani of West Bengal, these limited edition tussah silk stoles are hand-woven using a unique extra-weft technique, which has won it a Geographical Indicator (GI) tag. Once driven to extinction by mechanisation, Jamdani is vital to skilled livelihoods. Discarding repetitive patterns, each design explores the infinite potential of artisanal weaving as a work of art.
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