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Blusa chamula con bordado rosa1

Blusa chamula con bordado rosa

3.50 de 5 basado en 2 valoraciones de los clientes
(2 opiniones de clientes)

$300.00 $250.00

  • Blusa Chamula bordada a mano en tonos rosa en combinación.
  • Unisex.
  • Originaria de San Juan Chamula, Chiapas.
  • Material: Manta pre lavada color blanco crudo
  • Mangas largas
  • Talla M.
  • Medidas: 51 cms de hombro a hombro, 64 cms de largo y 41 cms largo de mangas.
  • PIEZA ÚNICA
Categoría: . Etiquetas: , , , , .

Descripción del Producto

Hermosa blusa realizada por artesanos de San Juan Chamula, Chiapas. Elaborada en fresca manta color blanco crudo. Cosida a mano.

Bordada con hilos de algodón de tonos rosa pastel en combinación en frente y mangas.

Cuenta con jaretas de hilo a ambos lados del cuello para su ajuste, cuello bordado en ganchillo.

La manta pre lavada te ofrece la seguridad de que esta prenda no encogerá jamás. Sus mangas largas te ofrecen la opción de usarla en clima fresco.

Los artesanos de San Juan Chamula se dedican a la elaboración de hermosas prendas bordadas, tomando inspiración para sus diseños en los elementos que se muestran a su alrededor.

Teniendo a la mano varios hilos de colores, ellos van creando diferentes combinaciones lo que da como resultado esta pieza única con bordados estilo huipil.

Sólo añade tus jeans favoritos, unas sandalias y tendrás un hermoso look contemporáneo.

Cada pieza de nuestro catálogo es hecha a mano, por lo que siempre encontrarás detalles que se suman para hacer cada prenda única y bella.

Envío por correo certificado a toda la República Mexicana y resto del Mundo.

2 revisiones para Blusa chamula con bordado rosa

  1. 2 de 5

    :

    What a great post!. For me respect for the dead is rlaley about respect for the living who have buried their dead. This question feels so much about how a society views death and the afterlife . In all reality, there’s not a shred of the person left under the earth, regardless of how recently the bones were covered. Throughout history, most cultures have held strong beliefs/practices regarding the dead. Some held such strong and detailed views they buried food, riches and, indeed, other people to serve them, in huge pyramids. The Apache don’t even speak of the dead so as not to disturb their spirits. And in between these extremes, there is vast range of tradition and belief. Why do we take photos? Such a good question! I often feel like photographing my experiences takes me out of the now, so I can preserve them for later enjoyment. Kind of like how burial sites are there to honor and remember our beloved dead. A dear friend who was a gifted photographer once told me, when we were out at a stunning site without a camera, just take a picture in your mind . Perhaps there are places where that is the best idea.

    • :

      Muchas gracias por tus comentarios, recibe un gran abrazo!

  2. 5 de 5

    :

    I can back up everything that you just dcersibed! I have been to San Juan Chamula twice and it has always been a truly spiritual experience to be inside the church. The second time I went, there were two topiles (the ones in the wool poncho) removing the film from a girl’s camera who had taken some photos inside the temple. I am so glad that you are visiting all those amazing places in Chiapas that are not seen by just anyone. Continue having fun in the beautiful southern states of Mexico! (Don’t forget to go to a molienda to buy freshly ground chocolate in Oaxaca!)

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