About Wolf Kurtis
Welcome to Wolf Kurtis. Launched in the heart of Mumbai, Khar (West) in the year 2009, we offer exclusive wholesale designer indian kurtis, embroidery tunic and cotton kurtas. Our product range transcends contemporary and ethnic indian styles to modern indian bollywood fashion including cotton kurtis, long kurtis, short kurtis, traditional kurtis, embroidered kurtis, designer kurtis, fashion kurtis and silk tunics.
We at Wolf Kurtis strongly believe in the importance of customer satisfaction and employ a dedicated team of staff members to create ethnic innovative designs while reflecting international styling and maintaining premium quality indian clothing at affordable prices. Just visit our Kurtis Collection gallery and find our eclectic compilation of exclusively designed and manufactured variety of kurtis.
Wholesale ordering at WolfKurtis.com is as convenient as individual retail shopping and comes with an added advantage of creating bulk orders. All you have to do is visit our Kurtis Collection and select each kurti and add to your Inquiry Basket and follow few simple guidelines to become a Wolf Kurtis wholesale buyer.
For any further assistance or inquiry please contact us at info [at] wolfkurtis [dot] com or contact us directly from our Contact Us form and we will get back to you as soon as possible.
Introduction and Historical Meaning of Kurti (Kurta)
A kurta (or sometimes kurti, for women) is a traditional piece of clothing worn in India, Pakistan, and Afghanistan. It is a loose shirt falling either just above or somewhere below the knees of the wearer, and is worn by both men and women. It can be worn with either a pajaamaa (men), salwar (women), or churidaar (a unisex tight-fitting trouser). They are typically worn in more formal occasions, especially in the case of men, who in South Asia have largely moved to Western clothes as everyday wear.
Kurtas are usually custom-made by South Asian tailors, who work with the fabric their customers bring them. South Asians overseas, and Westerners, can buy them at South Asian clothing stores or order them from eBay or web retailers.
In 2004 and 2005, a modified kurta has become fashionable and appeared in the collections of designers such as Versace, and has also graced the racks of stores like JCPenney and Wal-Mart. These kurtas are typically much shorter than the traditional garments, made with a lighter material more often resembling that of a kameez. They are often worn with jeans, both in India and Pakistan and throughout the rest of the fashion world.