How to Design Rangoli
Latest Rangoli Design Photos Wallpapers for Diwali
Rangoli is a traditional art of India. During Diwali every Indian Women used to design Rangoli on floors. Rangoli is believed to bring good luck and prosperity.
It is a floor art which is practiced by Indians. Mostly women and girls design beautiful Rangolis in Puja occasion or festival session. During festivals like Diwali, Pongal, Lakhmi Puja, Ganesh Chaturthi Puja, Laxmi bar on every Thursday etc. In Bengali called Alpana and in South Indians call it Kolam.
The size and shape of rangoli designs depends totally on the person making the design. Rangoli designs can be made by sand, Gulal, flowers, lime, spices etc. Where sand or gulal is used for making rangoli designs, the vibrant use of many colors is a common thing. A special type of Rangoli called as ‘Maandna’ (मांडना) is made using lime on auspicious occasions.
Rangoli can also be made from colorful flowers decorated beautifully on the floor which is called Pookalam or Athapookalam. Traditional floral design or pookalam is popular in Kerala which is made during Onam festival.
Beautiful and shining rangoli has been made from glitter, stones and colorful diyas. Totally new concept of making rangoli from stones and designer diyas have been thought. The pattern and the wonderful alignment of diyas in rangoli is enhancing its beauty.
www.PujaOnline.net presents Diwali Rangoli New and latest Rangoli Design specially for Diwali 2013
Rangoli of different patterns with beautiful colours, material used for Rangoli Gulal, rangoli colors, flowers petals, beads, pearls, tiklis and glitters have been used to prepare these rangoli. Kalash for decoration has also been used. Living rooms, corner of the staircase, corner of the rooms, wall side floor along with the corridor and balcony can also be decorated with rangoli during this Diwali. Here the wall side of corridor has been decorated with petals of yellow and orange flowers for the beautiful look.
Step by step procedure shows making of Rangoli See Here