Korean traditional clothes
More than three decades ago, hanbok, a traditional form of Korean clothing, was very much a part of every Korean's wardrobe. Like all clothing, hanbok also changed over the years with fluctuating fashion trends. Hanbok designs underwent many changes throughout Korea's turbulent history. The hanbok we wear today are reminiscent of the late Joseon Dynasty (early 20th century).
Indian/Nepali Traditional Clothes
Sarees are worn by most women in India on daily basis. This outfit is very easy to wear. It is a strip of unstitched cloth, worn by females, ranging from four to nine meters in length that is draped over the body in various styles. It is work in many different styles and many different types of fabric are used. Depending on the fabric it can be both a formal and informal wear.
Sari is not the traditional dress for Nepali women but it is very close to our traditional costume. We wear it very often and in many different occasions like during weddings and festivals like Dashain and Tihar.
Tibetan Traditional Clothes
This wrapped jumper has a centuries-long history in Tibet. The Chupa features an asymmetrical wrap front, wide neckband, and simple faced armholes. Both the Chupa and Chupa-inspired skirt have unique side extensions that wrap around the back to tie in front. The resulting silhouette is slim, yet the extensions enable enough leg room to make walking easier than most wrap skirts.
Japanese Traditional Clothes
Kimono are T-shaped, straight-lined robes worn so that the hem falls to the ankle, with attached collars and long, wide sleeves. Kimono are wrapped around the body, always with the left side over the right (except when dressing the dead for burial),and secured by a sash called an obi, which is tied at the back. Kimono are generally worn with traditional footwear (especially zōri or geta) and split-toe socks (tabi).