Kajal Aggarwal is now married to Gautam Kitchlu who even launched her as Mrs Kitchlu on Instagram after their dream wedding ceremony on October 30. Kajal has now been updating her followers with all of the pre-wedding festivities like satsang and gaur pooja that preceded the extremely guarded wedding ceremony at The Taj Mahal Palace resort in Mumbai.
Kajal selected a easy but elegant crimson and white kurta-churidar by Varun Bahl for the Radha Krishna satsang. She has shared beautiful photos of herself posing within the lightweight ensemble. She had left her middle-parted hair open in tender curls and had tiny flowers adorning her tresses. She topped her simplistic look with only a bindi.
Kajal had worn a light-green Anita Dongre lehenga for the gaur pooja and the chunni ceremony forward of the marriage. It was held after her mehendi ceremony as she reveals off her henna-decorated arms within the photos from the occasion. Certainly one of them additionally provides a better look of her engagement ring. “Gautam’s brother and brother-in-law carried out the ritual,” Kajal instructed Vogue in an interview, whereas speaking concerning the Chunni ceremony.
“My facet of the household is typical Punjabi, and my husband is half-Punjabi, half-Kashmiri. We wished to make it very particular and tried to include either side of our rituals and tradition,” the actor added whereas speaking about how the varied wedding ceremony rituals.
Additionally learn: Kajal Aggarwal on why she married Gautam Kitchlu amid pandemic: ‘We didn’t see one another, realised we wished to be collectively’
The 2 nonetheless have a South Indian connection, since Kajal has most of her work in Telugu cinema. In addition they carried out the Jeelakarra Bellam ceremony, seen in South Indian weddings, throughout their pheras. Sharing an image of the identical on Instagram, Kajal wrote, “In our Punjabi meets Kashmiri wedding ceremony, we simply needed to embody #Jeelakarrabellam – a tribute to each Gautam and my particular person relationships with South India! In a Telugu wedding ceremony, Jeelakarra Bellam signifies the union/marriage of the bride and the groom. Jeelakarra (cumin) and bellam (jaggery) are made right into a thick paste and placed on a tamalapaku (betel leaf). The bride and the groom put it on one another’s head whereas the purohit chants mantras from the Vedas. The bride and the groom take a look at one another solely after this ceremony is accomplished and this auspicious ceremony signifies that the couple will keep collectively in bitter and candy occasions.”
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