Art, Architecture, Design & Travel

Must-Watch Movies for Fashion Enthusiasts


15 Must-Watch Movies for Fashion Designers

And Fashion Enthusiasts


1. Funny Face (1957)

Director: Stanley Donen

  • Main Characters: Jo Stockton (Audrey Hepburn), Dick Avery (Fred Astaire)
  • Synopsis: A musical romantic comedy about a fashion photographer who discovers a shy bookstore employee and transforms her into a model.
  • Why Watch: To enjoy Audrey Hepburn’s timeless style and the glamorous world of 1950s fashion.

2. Blow-Up (1966)

Director: Michelangelo Antonioni

  • Main Characters: Thomas (David Hemmings), Jane (Vanessa Redgrave)
  • Synopsis: A drama about a fashion photographer in London who believes he has unwittingly captured a murder on film.
  • Why Watch: To experience the intersection of fashion, art, and mystery in the swinging 60s, along with iconic photography scenes.

3. Prêt-à-Porter (1994)

Director: Robert Altman

  • Main Characters: Sergei/Sergio (Marcello Mastroianni), Kitty Potter (Kim Basinger), Anne Eisenhower (Julia Roberts)
  • Synopsis: A satirical comedy set during Paris Fashion Week, focusing on the lives of the people involved in the industry.
  • Why Watch: For its humorous and critical take on the fashion world, and the many cameos from real-life fashion figures.

4. The Devil Wears Prada (2006)

Director: David Frankel

  • Main Characters: Miranda Priestly (Meryl Streep), Andy Sachs (Anne Hathaway), Emily Charlton (Emily Blunt)
  • Synopsis: This iconic film offers a behind-the-scenes look at a high-fashion magazine, showcasing the challenges and glamor of the fashion industry.
  • Why Watch: For its portrayal of the fashion world, stunning wardrobe choices, and the legendary performance by Meryl Streep.

5. Coco Before Chanel (2009)

Director: Anne Fontaine

  • Main Characters: Coco Chanel (Audrey Tautou), Étienne Balsan (Benoît Poelvoorde), Boy Capel (Alessandro Nivola)
  • Synopsis: This biographical film chronicles the early life of Coco Chanel, from her humble beginnings to her rise in the fashion world.
  • Why Watch: To understand the origins of Chanel's timeless style and her impact on modern fashion.

6. A Single Man (2009)

Director: Tom Ford

  • Main Characters: George Falconer (Colin Firth), Charley (Julianne Moore)
  • Synopsis: This drama, set in 1962, follows an English professor dealing with the sudden death of his partner.
  • Why Watch: Directed by renowned designer Tom Ford, the film is celebrated for its meticulous style and aesthetic.

7. The September Issue (2009)

Director: R.J. Cutler

  • Main Characters: Anna Wintour, Grace Coddington
  • Synopsis: A documentary that offers a glimpse into the making of Vogue's biggest issue of the year, featuring Anna Wintour.
  • Why Watch: For a real-life look at the intense preparation and creativity behind a major fashion publication.

8. Bill Cunningham New York (2010)

Director: Richard Press

  • Main Characters: Bill Cunningham, Anna Wintour
  • Synopsis: A documentary about the life and work of Bill Cunningham, a famed fashion photographer for The New York Times.
  • Why Watch: For its heartwarming portrayal of Cunningham’s dedication to capturing street style and the fashion trends of New York City.

9. Yves Saint Laurent (2014)

Director: Jalil Lespert

  • Main Characters: Yves Saint Laurent (Pierre Niney), Pierre Bergé (Guillaume Gallienne)
  • Synopsis: A biographical drama depicting the life of the famous French designer Yves Saint Laurent, focusing on his career and personal life.
  • Why Watch: It provides insight into the creative genius and struggles of one of fashion's most influential designers.

10. Dior and I (2014)

Director: Frédéric Tcheng

  • Main Characters: Raf Simons, Pieter Mulier
  • Synopsis: This documentary follows designer Raf Simons as he creates his first haute couture collection for Dior.
  • Why Watch: To witness the creative process and pressures faced by a high-fashion designer in a legendary fashion house.

11. Iris (2014)

Director: Albert Maysles

  • Main Characters: Iris Apfel
  • Synopsis: A documentary about the life of Iris Apfel, a 93-year-old fashion icon known for her eclectic style and influence in the fashion industry.
  • Why Watch: For inspiration from Iris's bold fashion choices and her philosophy on personal style and creativity.

12. Phantom Thread (2017)

Director: Paul Thomas Anderson

  • Main Characters: Reynolds Woodcock (Daniel Day-Lewis), Alma Elson (Vicky Krieps), Cyril Woodcock (Lesley Manville)
  • Synopsis: Set in 1950s London, this film follows the life of a renowned dressmaker whose life changes when he meets a young, strong-willed woman.
  • Why Watch: For its exquisite costume design and exploration of the relationship between a designer and his muse.

13. McQueen (2018)

Directors: Ian Bonhôte, Peter Ettedgui

  • Main Characters: Alexander McQueen
  • Synopsis: A documentary exploring the life, career, and artistry of the British fashion designer Alexander McQueen.
  • Why Watch: For an in-depth look at McQueen's groundbreaking designs and the personal struggles behind his genius.

14. The Neon Demon (2016)

Director: Nicolas Winding Refn

  • Main Characters: Jesse (Elle Fanning), Ruby (Jena Malone), Sarah (Abbey Lee)
  • Synopsis: A psychological horror film about an aspiring model in Los Angeles whose youth and beauty generate intense fascination and jealousy within the fashion industry.
  • Why Watch: To explore the dark and surreal side of the fashion world, highlighting its obsession with beauty and youth.

15. House of Gucci (2021)

Director: Ridley Scott

  • Main Characters: Patrizia Reggiani (Lady Gaga), Maurizio Gucci (Adam Driver), Rodolfo Gucci (Jeremy Irons)
  • Synopsis: A crime drama about the turbulent story behind the Italian fashion house Gucci, focusing on the murder of Maurizio Gucci orchestrated by his ex-wife, Patrizia Reggiani.
  • Why Watch: For its dramatic retelling of real-life events in the high-stakes world of luxury fashion, featuring standout performances.

These films, listed in chronological order, provide a comprehensive view of the fashion industry, blending drama, biography, documentary, and even elements of horror to showcase different facets of the fashion world.



#CocoBeforeChanel #PhantomThreadMovie #FunnyFaceFilm 


Finding the exact previous year's question paper for the Master of Design (M.Des) entrance exam at CEPT University can be challenging as such documents are generally not publicly available online. 

However, you can prepare for the exam by understanding the structure and syllabus of the test.

CEPT M.Des Entrance Exam Pattern

  • Mode of Exam: Pen and paper-based test
  • Duration: 3 hours
  • Question Types: Multiple-choice questions, drawing and sketching tasks, and brief answer questions.
  • Language: English
  • Negative Marking: None


  • Visual Perception & Logical Reasoning: Basic design & interiors, lateral thinking, and imagination.
  • Making and Creativity: Organizational principles, visualization of 3D objects, scale, proportions, logic, and ordering principles.
  • Drawing & Perception: Representation, understanding of order, basics of design, common sense, problem-solving.
  • Color Perception and Association: Context analysis, visual order, association, interpretation, application, and interior space attributes​.

Preparing for the Exam

  1. Portfolio Preparation: A strong portfolio showcasing your design skills is crucial.
  2. Practice Drawing and Sketching: Regular practice of drawing and sketching is essential to enhance your visualization skills.
  3. Study Relevant Topics: Focus on the syllabus topics such as design principles, color theory, and logical reasoning.
  4. Mock Tests: Practice with mock tests to get familiar with the exam format and manage your time effectively.

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Join a vibrant community of aspiring designers, fostering collaboration and innovation in every session. Elevate your portfolio and mindset as you prepare to make your mark in the dynamic world of design. Connect on WhatsApp @ 9818541252 For NID, NIFT, UCEED| CEED (B.Des | M.Des) & NATA | JEE2 ( B.Arch) Entrance Preparation.


Brain-Boosting Word Challenge

Unlocking Connections: A Brain-Boosting Word Challenge   

Stimulate Your Temporal Lobe with Associative Word Puzzles

Our brain doesn't store words haphazardly; instead, they are meticulously organized. Research has revealed that words frequently heard together, like "salt and pepper," or those sharing a common meaning, like "nurse and doctor," are interconnected in the brain. Hearing one word often activates the other.

Here's a fun mental exercise designed to spark these connections in your temporal lobe. In the left column, you'll find pairs of words. Your task is to identify a third word that links or associates with both.

For example, consider the pair PIANO and LOCK. The answer is KEY. A piano has keys, and a key is used to lock and unlock doors. The word "key" is a homograph, meaning it has multiple meanings but is spelled the same way.

Ready to ignite the connections in your temporal lobe? Let's get started! Enjoy the challenge!

(Solutions are below. Please don’t check them until you have tried to solve all the pairs!)











 Solutions .... scroll down



2. SHIP — CARD > Deck

3. TREE — CAR > Trunk

4. SCHOOL —  EYE > Pupil (Exam and Private are also possible)

5. PILLOW —  COURT  > Case

6. RIVER — MONEY > Bank (Flow is also possible)

7. BED — PAPER > Sheet

8. ARMY — WATER > Tank

9. TENNIS — NOISE > Racket






Understanding Body Types in Fashion Design

How to Create Flattering Styles for Ectomorphic, Mesomorphic, and Endomorphic Figures

The concept of mesomorphic, ectomorphic, and endomorphic body types, often referred to as somatotypes, is useful for fashion designers to understand so they can create clothing that flatters different body shapes. Heres an overview of each body type:

Ectomorphic Body Type


  • Lean and long
  • Difficulty gaining weight (both muscle and fat)
  • Narrow shoulders and hips
  • Low body fat and muscle mass

Fashion Tips:

  • Layering: Ectomorphs can benefit from layered outfits to add volume and dimension.
  • Fitted Clothes: Tailored clothes enhance their naturally slim physique.
  • Patterns and Textures: Bold patterns, horizontal stripes, and textured fabrics can create the illusion of more bulk.
  • Avoid: Baggy clothes that can make them look even slimmer and shapeless.

Mesomorphic Body Type


  • Naturally muscular and well-proportioned
  • Can gain muscle easily
  • Broad shoulders and narrow waist
  • Athletic build

Fashion Tips:

  • Tailored Fits: Clothes that are well-fitted accentuate their muscular build.
  • Simple Designs: Classic and clean lines complement their body structure.
  • Stretch Fabrics: Allow for movement and comfort, showcasing their muscles without being too tight.
  • Avoid: Overly tight clothing that might appear restrictive or too loose, hiding their natural shape.

Endomorphic Body Type


  • Higher body fat percentage
  • Wide hips and a rounder physique
  • Can gain weight easily, both muscle and fat
  • Softer, fuller body

Fashion Tips:

  • Structured Clothing: Pieces with good structure can create a more defined silhouette.
  • Vertical Lines: Vertical stripes and patterns elongate the body, creating a slimming effect.
  • Dark Colors: Darker shades are slimming and can help create a more streamlined look.
  • Avoid: Oversized clothes that can make them look larger or shapeless and overly tight garments that emphasize body fat.

General Tips for Fashion Designers:

1.    Customization: Consider offering custom tailoring or adjustable options to better fit the diverse body shapes.

2.    Versatility: Create versatile pieces that can be layered or adjusted to fit different body types.

3.    Inclusivity: Design with all body types in mind to promote inclusivity and make every customer feel confident and stylish.

4.    Fabric Choice: Select fabrics that complement each body type, such as stretchy fabrics for mesomorphs and structured materials for endomorphs.

5.    Awareness: Stay aware of how different styles, cuts, and patterns can affect the appearance of each body type.

By understanding and incorporating these principles, fashion designers can create clothing lines that are more inclusive and flattering for a diverse range of body types, enhancing the wearer's confidence and comfort.



Interdependence of Craft and Fashion


The Interdependence of Craft and Fashion in India: A Personal Reflection

Dr Anindita Roy 

Living in India, we are surrounded by a vibrant tapestry of colors, patterns, and textures. From the bustling streets of Jaipur, where artisans meticulously carve wooden blocks for printing, to the serene villages of Andhra Pradesh, where ikat weavers dye their threads with skill and precision, we witness firsthand the seamless blend of craft and fashion.

This interdependence of traditional crafts and contemporary fashion is not just a hallmark of Indian culture but also a testament to the country's rich heritage and innovative spirit.

We can see that the Indian textiles can be broadly categorized into three main types: embroidery, prints, and weaves. Each category showcases a unique set of skills and traditions that have been passed down through generations, contributing to the rich tapestry of Indian fashion.

Embroidery: A Stitch in Time

Embroidery in India is not just an art form; it is a legacy passed down through generations. Techniques like kantha, chikankari, phulkari, aari, kashida, zardozi, and tilla are more than decorative arts—they are woven into the fabric of Indian life. These embroideries have found their way into the global fashion scene, adorning everything from haute couture to ready-to-wear collections.

  • Kantha: Originating from Bengal, this embroidery involves simple, running stitches to create elaborate patterns, often depicting daily life, flora, and fauna. Kantha has become a favorite in contemporary fashion, seen in quilts, saris, and even jackets.
  • Chikankari: This delicate and intricate embroidery from Lucknow involves fine thread work on muslin, cotton, and silk. Chikankari's elegance has made it a staple in modern fashion, gracing everything from kurtas to evening gowns.
  • Phulkari: Known for its vibrant and colorful floral motifs, Phulkari from Punjab is traditionally done on shawls and dupattas. Its bold patterns have been reimagined in contemporary fashion, adding a touch of Punjab's exuberance to global wardrobes.
  • Aari: This type of embroidery, involving a hooked needle, is prevalent in Gujarat and Rajasthan. Aari work is known for its fine, chain-stitch patterns and has been incorporated into modern fashion, embellishing everything from saris to handbags.
  • Kashida: From Kashmir, kashida embroidery features motifs inspired by nature, like birds, flowers, and trees. It is often done on wool and silk, creating luxurious shawls and garments that are treasured for their artistry.
  • Zardozi: This opulent embroidery uses metallic threads to create intricate patterns, often combined with pearls and gemstones. Originating from the Mughal era, zardozi is synonymous with bridal wear and couture, adding a regal touch to any outfit.
  • Tilla: Also from Kashmir, tilla embroidery involves using gold and silver threads to create intricate designs, primarily on Pashmina shawls and heavy bridal outfits. Its shimmering patterns have found a place in modern high fashion, bringing traditional glamour to contemporary designs.

Block Prints: A Symphony of Patterns

The rhythmic thud of wooden blocks against fabric is a sound that resonates with the history of Indian textiles. Block printing, with its roots in Rajasthan, produces the distinctive patterns of Bagru and Sanganeri prints. The earthy hues and bold motifs of Bagru prints, achieved using natural dyes and traditional methods, have an enduring charm. In contrast, Sanganeri prints, known for their fine lines and floral designs, offer a more delicate aesthetic. I recall my visits to the workshops in Jaipur, watching artisans dip wooden blocks into dye and press them onto fabric with an almost meditative focus. Today, these prints are celebrated in fashion circles worldwide, featured in everything from summer dresses to elegant scarves, seamlessly bridging the gap between tradition and contemporary style.

Nandana Hand-Block Printing: A Forgotten Art Revived

In the heartland of Madhya Pradesh, the Nandana hand-block printing technique has been a cherished tradition. This unique art form uses natural dyes to create intricate designs, often depicting flora and fauna.  The beauty of Nandana prints lies in their deep, rich colors and detailed patterns. These textiles have started to gain recognition in the fashion world, with designers incorporating them into modern silhouettes, thus preserving and celebrating this traditional craft.

Ikat: The Art of Resist Dyeing

Ikat weaving is a technique that never ceases to amaze me. The process involves dyeing the threads before they are woven, creating patterns that emerge like magic on the loom. In states like Odisha, Telangana, and Gujarat, ikat is a way of life. The vibrant, often geometric designs of ikat fabrics have a unique aesthetic that has captured the attention of fashion designers globally. I remember visiting Pochampally, a town renowned for its ikat weavers, and being mesmerized by the sheer complexity of the process. The resulting fabric, with its blurred, almost ethereal patterns, adds a touch of mystique to any garment, making it a favorite among fashion enthusiasts.

Himroo Weaving: A Blend of Cotton and Silk

Himroo weaving, originating from Aurangabad in Maharashtra, is a luxurious fabric traditionally woven with a blend of cotton and silk. The intricate designs, often inspired by Persian motifs, create a rich, textured fabric. Himroo shawls and saris have a royal elegance, making them a cherished addition to any wardrobe.  The resurgence of Himroo in contemporary fashion is a testament to its timeless appeal and the skill of the artisans who continue to produce this exquisite fabric.

Siddipet Gollabama Weaving: Crafting Heritage

The town of Siddipet in Telangana is renowned for its Gollabama saris, named after the 'Gollabama' motif that depicts a cowherd girl. These saris are known for their unique patterns and vibrant colors. The Gollabama motif, painstakingly woven into the fabric, tells a story of rural life and tradition. Today, Gollabama saris are gaining popularity, not just as traditional attire but also as fashionable statements that celebrate Indian heritage.

Guledgudd Khana: Traditional Elegance

Guledgudd, a small town in Karnataka, is famous for its Khana fabric, traditionally used for making blouses. The fabric is known for its bold colors and patterns, often featuring geometric and floral designs. The Guledgudd Khana fabric has been embraced by fashion designers, who have transformed it into contemporary outfits like jackets, dresses, and skirts, bringing this traditional craft to a global audience.

Ilkal Weaving: A Legacy of Craftsmanship

Ilkal, also in Karnataka, is renowned for its handwoven saris. The distinctive feature of Ilkal saris is the contrast border and pallu, often woven with intricate patterns. The weaving technique involves a unique method called 'tope teni,' which ensures the sari's durability and vibrant color. My admiration for Ilkal saris grew after visiting the weavers who dedicate their lives to perfecting this craft. These saris are now a favorite among fashion enthusiasts looking for something uniquely Indian yet modern.

Lambadi/Banjara Embroidery: A Riot of Colors

The Lambadi or Banjara community, originally nomadic, is known for its vibrant and intricate embroidery. This craft involves using bright threads, mirrors, and beads to create elaborate patterns. The sheer vibrancy and detail of their work were mesmerizing. Lambadi embroidery has found a place in contemporary fashion, with designers incorporating it into jackets, skirts, and accessories, bringing a touch of ethnic charm to modern outfits.

Molakalmuru Silk Weaving: Regal Splendor

Molakalmuru, a town in Karnataka, is famous for its silk saris, known for their fine texture and intricate motifs. The weaving process is meticulous, with artisans dedicating weeks to complete a single sari. The regal splendor of Molakalmuru silk saris, with their rich colors and detailed designs, makes them a prized possession. Fashion designers have begun to experiment with Molakalmuru silk, creating contemporary pieces that maintain the traditional essence while appealing to modern tastes.

The Symbiotic Relationship

The relationship between craft and fashion in India is symbiotic, each nourishing and evolving with the other. Traditional crafts provide a rich repository of techniques and aesthetics that fashion designers draw upon to create innovative and unique designs. In turn, the fashion industry offers these crafts a broader platform and a global audience, ensuring their survival and adaptation in a rapidly changing world.

As I look around, I see how the interplay of craft and fashion has shaped not just the clothing we wear but also our cultural identity. It is heartening to see young designers embracing traditional crafts, infusing them with new life, and ensuring that the artisans' skills are honored and preserved. This interdependence of craft and fashion is a dynamic dance that celebrates India's rich heritage while continually pushing the boundaries of creativity.

In conclusion, the world of Indian textiles is a vivid mosaic of tradition and innovation. Each thread, each pattern, and each technique tells a story of a timeless craft interwoven with the contemporary currents of fashion. As an observer and participant in this beautiful confluence, I am constantly inspired by the resilience and creativity that define the interdependence of craft and fashion in India.

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Slow Fashion and Minimalism

 By Dr Anindita Roy ( Ph.D)

Embracing Sustainability: The Intersection of Slow Fashion and Minimalism

A Mindful Approach to Clothing and Intentional Living

Slow Fashion: A Mindful Approach to Clothing

Slow fashion is a movement that emphasizes quality, longevity, and ethical production in the clothing industry. Unlike fast fashion, which prioritizes quick turnover of trends and mass production, slow fashion encourages consumers to invest in pieces that are timeless and well-made. This approach values craftsmanship and sustainable practices, often spotlighting local artisans and small-scale manufacturers who use environmentally friendly materials.

The principles of slow fashion are deeply intertwined with the concept of mindful consumption. It urges consumers to consider the origins of their clothing, the conditions under which it was made, and its impact on the environment. By opting for fewer, higher-quality items, slow fashion advocates believe that we can reduce waste, support fair labor practices, and foster a more sustainable future. This movement not only challenges the conventional fashion industry but also redefines our relationship with our wardrobes, encouraging us to cherish and care for the items we own.

Minimalism: Living with Intention

Minimalism, as a lifestyle and subculture, revolves around the idea of living with less to focus on what truly matters. It's about decluttering both physical and mental spaces to enhance clarity and intentionality in life. Minimalists strive to remove excess possessions and distractions, allowing them to appreciate and prioritize meaningful experiences and relationships.

In the context of fashion, minimalism advocates for a streamlined wardrobe comprised of versatile, high-quality pieces that can be mixed and matched effortlessly. This not only simplifies daily choices but also aligns with the slow fashion ethos of mindful consumption. By curating a minimalist wardrobe, individuals can avoid the pitfalls of impulse buying and fleeting trends, instead fostering a sense of personal style that is both enduring and expressive.

Minimalism extends beyond clothing to encompass all aspects of life. It promotes the idea of intentional living, where each possession and commitment is carefully considered for its value and contribution to one's overall well-being. This approach often leads to a more organized, peaceful, and fulfilling lifestyle, as it encourages individuals to focus on their passions, relationships, and personal growth.

The Intersection of Slow Fashion and Minimalism

The synergy between slow fashion and minimalism creates a powerful narrative for a sustainable and intentional way of living. Both philosophies challenge the status quo of consumerism, advocating for a deeper connection to the things we own and the choices we make. By integrating the principles of slow fashion into a minimalist lifestyle, individuals can cultivate a wardrobe that is not only functional and stylish but also ethically and environmentally conscious.

Embracing slow fashion and minimalism means making deliberate choices that reflect personal values and a commitment to sustainability. It’s about recognizing the impact of our consumption patterns and choosing to support practices that are kind to the planet and its people. Together, these movements inspire a shift towards a more thoughtful and responsible way of living, where quality and intention take precedence over quantity and immediacy.

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Exploring Bachelor of Design (B.Des) Studies: Opportunities in India and Abroad

Introduction to Bachelor of Design (B.Des)

The Bachelor of Design (B.Des) is a sought-after undergraduate program focused on various design disciplines. It equips students with the creative and technical skills necessary for careers in graphic design, fashion design, industrial design, interior design, and more. With a growing demand for innovative design solutions, B.Des programs are gaining popularity worldwide.

B.Des Studies in India

India is home to numerous prestigious institutions offering B.Des programs, such as the National Institute of Design (NID), Indian Institutes of Technology (IITs), and the National Institute of Fashion Technology (NIFT). These institutions provide a robust curriculum that blends traditional design principles with modern technology. Key highlights of B.Des studies in India include:

  • Diverse Specializations: Students can choose from specializations like communication design, textile design, product design, and animation.
  • Affordable Education: Compared to international programs, Indian institutions often offer quality education at a lower cost.
  • Rich Cultural Influence: India's rich cultural heritage provides a unique context for design education, encouraging students to draw inspiration from diverse traditions and crafts.

B.Des Studies Abroad

Studying B.Des abroad offers exposure to global design trends and practices. Leading design schools in countries like the USA, UK, Italy, and Canada are known for their innovative programs and state-of-the-art facilities. Notable institutions include Parsons School of Design (USA), Royal College of Art (UK), and Politecnico di Milano (Italy). Advantages of pursuing B.Des abroad include:

  • International Exposure: Students gain a global perspective on design, enhancing their creativity and adaptability.
  • Advanced Facilities: Access to cutting-edge technology and resources that foster innovative thinking.
  • Networking Opportunities: Studying in internationally renowned institutions opens doors to global career opportunities and collaborations.

Career Prospects

Graduates with a B.Des degree have diverse career options in industries such as advertising, fashion, technology, and entertainment. Roles like graphic designer, fashion designer, UI/UX designer, and product manager are just a few examples of potential career paths. Both in India and abroad, B.Des graduates are in high demand, with opportunities to work in prestigious design firms, start their own ventures, or continue with higher studies.


Pursuing a Bachelor of Design (B.Des) degree is a promising pathway for creative individuals looking to make a mark in the design industry. Whether you choose to study in India or abroad, the comprehensive education and vast career opportunities make B.Des a valuable investment for a thriving career in design.

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