What happened to fashion in India?

What happened when fashion in the 1920s was a new fad and fashion in this era was still considered an art form?

The answer lies in the new wave of modern fashion, which was created to challenge traditional notions of beauty, fashion, fashionism and style, and to make the masses aware of the beauty and sophistication of India’s rich history.

According to fashion historian D.N.S. Narayan, the term fashion was coined by the British as a way of defining what they wanted to be fashionable and to differentiate their goods from those of their competitors.

The idea that the Indian fashion industry was a “fashion” industry originated from the late 1920s and early 1930s, with the advent of the first couturier and the rise of the fashion industry as a major industry in India.

The term became synonymous with the fashion and glamour associated with the early 20th century.

The name “faux couture” was coined in the 1940s and, for the first time, it was used to describe Indian fashions.

The word fashion was derived from the French words fauche, couteau and coucher, and it referred to the form of dress worn by wealthy and influential people.

The fashional name “couture” derives from the word coucher.

The first couture show in India was held in Bombay in 1930 and the term was adopted by the Indian public.

In 1931, the first fashion exhibition was held by the Bombay Fashion Society.

The Indian fad of dressing up, a term coined in 1920, was also taken to a new level in the 1930s.

In 1931, there was a massive public outcry against the appearance of girls in traditional costumes, and the Indian government banned the traditional wearing of traditional Indian clothes, including kurta, and imposed a ban on the wearing of the kurtas worn by the Dalits.

The ban had a significant effect on Indian fashion.

In the 1920’s, kurtaks were a popular way of dressing for the upper classes, and many people who would otherwise dress in traditional clothes would choose to wear the traditional kurtak as an alternative to the modern fashionic style.

As a result, the Indian fahter, the fashion designer responsible for making the kampos fashionable, was no longer a part of the fabric of India.

Today, most Indian designers today are from the lower strata of the social strata.

Fashion was not only an expression of the rich and influential Indian society in the 20th and 21st centuries, but also an expression, and a source of pride and identity, for many of its citizens.

In a country where many of the people are poor, fashion had an important role to play in providing opportunities for everyone to enjoy their own individuality.

In addition, fashion also helped create a culture of self-expression.

In India, fashion can be described as the expression of Indian culture.

The modern eraIn the early years of the 21st century, fashion was a relatively new faddism.

It was very different from the early fashionics of the 20-30s.

In 1920, there were only about 40 couturiers working in the country, while today, there are over 3,000.

During the 20 years of fashoration, the number of couturors increased steadily, from around 2,000 in 1920 to almost 1,000 today.

The trend of fashion was not confined to the Indian subcontinent.

In China, for example, the new fashion was also introduced in the late 19th century, when the number was around 1,500.

By the 1960s, the trend of fad fashion in Asia was already well established.

Today the trend is now in Europe, where there are nearly a million fashion designers.

Accordingly, the modern era of fashion is a period of cultural and economic transformation.

The modern fad, for instance, is not confined by the geographical borders of the country or the country itself, but by the global cultural and social landscape.

In contrast to the earlier fad which was about the social and economic aspects of fashion, the contemporary fad is focused on the personal and the personalisation of fashion.

As part of this, fashion trends have changed to match the changing world, and have become very important factors in the way the Indian society deals with issues of inequality, poverty and social and cultural inequality.

The changing times and new trends have created a culture that is increasingly independent of politics, economic issues and the prevailing fashion industry.

Today, fashion is very much a social and social issue, and fashion can play a critical role in the transformation of India and the global world.

The Indian fashion culture was influenced by the Western influences and influenced by trends in the Western world.

There was a particular emphasis on the “fashionalism” of the 1920-30, and on the Western influence in the fashion world.

In this respect, the fashonalism of the earlier period has been replaced