Tulā तुला

Cotton patchwork and woven checks
Spoken for

Home is where the heart is
And good tree bears good fruits
And there is nothing like a naga woman’s laughter
And life continues to surprise me
The world is changing very fast
And I am finally beginning to slow down

Here's to building from what is precious in our growth, and eliminating that what is a clutter.

"Let them be" who we hold close!

"Let them go" who never could come close!

Between a balance of choice and circumstances, let the "be" be and let the "going" go!

I find myself as Tulā.

I have brought intentional balance of bold usage of colours in the boxed-quilt pattern patchwork set in harmony with subtle hand woven check patterns on the other side of this double sided stole. Fire & Ice, hot & cold, bright & mellow- the balance of duality brought through replicating the squares in diverse forms.

Buyer Empowerments

Cotton fabric shreds bound together into patchwork. Fabric shred up-cycling and re-purposing.
One of a kind wearable textile that celebrates the integral fire and the inherent water. The repetition of different sizes of squares through the stole creates a balance through the contrast.
Weather/ Mood
Perfect for summers
Not fragile. Steadfast stitching
Dry Clean only; Needs “Airing” in shadow, not direct sun. Do not wring for longevity of patchwork stitches.
Ready to wear
Few fabrics mill spun mercerised cotton yarn with Azo-free dyeing. Other sourced fabrics, soul of yarn unknown.
Elegant, Modern, expresses love for geometry
Slow production of solid check woven in Arunachal Pradesh. 
Livelihood generation and training for new untrained weavers by means of weaving simple plain fabrics that do not take specialised skill. 
Up-cycling of textile remains of injured, reject textiles to reduce textile/ fabric scrap waste
Cotton yarn for checks sourced from Salem, Tamil Nadu.
Weaving of check fabrics done with supervision from Nang Amlavati, Arunachal Pradesh.
Patchwork management by Madhu Mittal, Punjab.
Stitched by Gurmel Singh, Jalalabad, Punjab.
Beadwork by Param, Bathinda, Punjab.
Imperfections in the weaves reflect handmade
Irregularity in the dyes reflect natural process
Innocent spots in the textiles reflect being homemade
A work of nature cannot be sterile and error-free
A choice to still buy what we make is a step
Towards supporting original culture
Of people
Of nature
Of craft

A celebration of humanness.
Mora Collective 2024
designed by: MIDTOAN