Our creations are
using the unique technique

About Us

The creations and inspiration of Rini Designer Studio emerge from inclination and imagination for the art of creating joy, satisfaction and happiness for women who have the passion, emotions, fascination and quest for the dresses and designs that have style, grace and elegance. The designs are inspired by five elements and beauty of Mother Nature, from Art and culture, from Indian tradition and modern fashion. Designs and collection in Rini Designer studio portray many moods, create elegance and enhancement in the beauty of women. Range of vibrant and lively colours and novel fabrics in Rini Designer Studio enhance the beauty and stylishness of today’s desiring, intelligent and innovative woman. With specialized art of style and fashion, Rini Designer Studio constantly endeavor to ensure fulfilling satisfaction of its patrons by designing and creating the dresses that are something unique, something beautiful, something exclusive and something distinctive for better dignity and better individuality. Rini Designer Studio specializes in exclusive and exquisite dress materials, dresses with unique and exclusive designed work, wedding dresses, dresses for all occasion and exclusive designed sarees and blouses.


Word List

Textiles/Dress Material
  • Kantha work

    Kantha is basically close running stitch filled inside a design. Though the work is simple, the final appearance is beautiful. Different shades of thread, double shade or single shades can be used.

  • Kutchi work

    Also known as Ahir Bharat work, as it is developed by Ahir tribes from Kutch. This is similar to mocha or aari work. It has a flowing style. Motifs such as peacocks, parrots, scorpions, elephant, shepherds, flowers etc commonly used. It has free hand designs.

  • Mirror work

    This is an art of stitching mirrors on the fabric in a variety of designs. Mirrors of different shapes, i.e. square, diamond, round etc are used for mirror work.

  • Kasturi work

    This form of embroidery is originated from Karantaka. It is more based on temple sculptures. They depict bells, chariots, birds and animals. It is generally with bright colours such as red, orange, yellow and purple. Stitches involved are running and cross.

  • Metal Embroidery

    The use of metal embroidery in Indian textiles and costumes, especially the ones used for special occasions or ceremonial purposes, demonstrate the importance of gold and silver within the culture.

  • Kashmiri work

    It is very colourful and beautiful work. Motifs generally used are of flowers, creepers and chinar leaves, mango etc. Kashmiri embroidery is known for the skilled execution of a single stitch.

  • Banjara work

    It is typical embroidery style influenced by many cultures and themes.

  • Chikankari work

    This work is from Uttar Pradesh and primarily in Lucknow. The work is mainly done on very fine muslin and also on georgette and chiffon. Word Chikan comes from Persian word Chakeen, means making delicate patterns.It is said that this work was introduced by Noorjahan, queen of Emperor Jahangir. Closed herring bone stitches are done on the wrong side of the fabric but the stitches are not done as perfectly as in shadow work. Mostly done with white cotton thread.

  • Kathi work

    It is a little different from the other forms of embroidery in Gujarat. In kathi work, motifs of animal, flowers and mainly peacocks are used. Mirrorwork is combined to make it more attractive. Based cloth is generally silk or satin and thread is cotton or silk floss.

  • Zardozi work

    Zar means gold and dozi is embroidery in Persian, refers to the metallic threads used in weaving. Zardozi work involves the use of different shapes of metal wire like springs, coils, strips, ribbons and discs. The most prevalent zardozi elements segments of dabkaa, a tightly wound spiral metal, Kora a heavier and darker dabkaa, a square sided dabkaa, sitaaras, round sequins, glass and plastic beads and kasab, silver or gold plated threads.

  • Soof Embroidery

    It has counted thread embroidery and involves geometric patterns. The most common pattern is lehar (wave).

  • Phulkari work

    The traditional Punjabi embroidery is Phulkari. It means growing flowers. This form, true to its name includes only floral motifs in bright and vibrant colours.

  • Ari Bharat

    This art has Mughal origin. By using subtle gradation of colour the figures and motifs in the designs can be highly representational. Ari is type of Zari work.

  • Amli

    Needle work embroidery native to Kashmir.

  • Rabari work

    This embroidery is very pictographic on the basis of Rabari tribe’s belief in mythology, their culture and life. It is very colourful and with different shaped mirror work.

  • Ghundi

    A buton made of silk or cotton, sometimes covered with gold or silver wire.

  • Bandhni

    Tie & dye method of fabrics to form exquisite designs. Bandhni word derived from Hindi word Bandhan. This art is mainly from Gujarat and Rajasthan. Bandhni is also known as Bandhej.

  • Kota Doria

    This is one of the best textiles of India. It has undergone some changes over the years. Kota doria uses two types of yarn, a thick one of 80 counts and a fine one of 20 counts.

  • Baluchari

    From the town of Baluchar, Bangal comes Baluchari.

  • Kinkhab

    This is also known as Banarasi Brocade. It is interweaving of colored silk and gold threads to form the most attractive floral designs. This is most gorgeous and fascinating silken fabric.

  • Block Print

    The block print is what India is very famous for. The Snganer prints of Jaipur, Nandana prints of Madhya Pradesh and Batiks of Bengal provide a vast almost unlimited choice.

  • Kanni

    A complex weaving technique originating in Kashmir, known in the West as the double twill-tapestry technique.

  • Cotton

    Indians have known weaving of material from cotton since 5000 years. Cotton weaving is the heart and soul of Indian Textile.

  • Lahariya

    A pattern in which diagonal wavy stripes are formed by the fold-resist dyeing technique.

  • Chiffon

    A plain woven fabric with a silken touch, is used for many purposes when mixed with silk. It gives a soft, beautiful drape and texture.

  • Muga Silk

    Beautiful textile from Assam. This textile is not only sensuous and beautiful, but also durable and strong. It is used in Sarees and traditional attires.

  • Crepe

    The luxurious fabric with a good sheen and a pebbly texture. Crepe (also crape) is woven fabric with wrinkled surface. Crepe fabric is quite substantial because of its distinctive, elegant surface texture.

  • Muslin

    This is the fine cotton fabric. Ultra fine Muslins has been most famous.It is considered to be a very fine silk fabric. It is woven in plain and jacquard patterns which makes it perfect for any attire.

  • Georgette

    Georgette is considered to be a sheer lightweight fabric, often made of silk or polyester. It is slightly heavier and considerably more opaque than chiffon.

  • Patola

    Patola is an ancient art of double ikat. Traditionally pure silk and natural dyes are used. Vibrant and gorgeous colours are used. Most popular centre is Patan of Gujarat. Also Orrisa and Andhra Pradesh have great variety of Patola.

  • Jamewar

    This is inspired by the Jamewar shawl with the paisley as the focus of attention is the beauteous fabric of Kashmir. It is created in wool, cotton and silk. It has timeless beauty that is admired by all.

  • Paithani

    From Paithan the town in Maharashtra comes the regal Paithani. It takes months to weave. Motifs of parrots, flowers etc are most famous in Paithani.

  • Kalamkari

    This type is hand painted or block printed textile. Word is derived from Persian words Kalam(Pen) and kari (craftsmanship). It mainly has designs based on mythological classics.

  • Tanchoi

    Tanchoi was brought to India from China by three Choi brothers, hence the name. Figured silk with multiple supplementary weft threads, that creates a heavy patterned fabric. It has subtle colours and light drape.

  • Tussar

    A type of wild silk made in Eastern and Central India from hand spun yarns.

  • Cotton-silk

    The silk yarn in the arp and a very fine cotton thread in the weft go to make them. Bhagalpur, Chanderi and Maheshwari are fabrics from different states with a beautiful combination of cotton and silk spun to create very light fabric. Bhagalpuri comes from Bihar, Chanderi from South and Maheshwari from Madhya Pradesh.

  • Brocade

    Brocade weaving especially with gold and silver, has been an age old tradition in India. There are two broad classes of brocades, brocades of pure silk or silk-cotton and zari brocades with gold and silver threads. Raw silk of which mostly used for brocades are Tanduri, Banaka and Mukta.


Opp Rajkot Dist. Co-Op. Bank,
Kasturba Road,
Rajkot-360 001.


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