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1. $10 is the average price for printed. With real handpainted ones it depends on the seller as you're basically buying a painting (with the haggling and all). Coincidentally the prices have increased to match actual original paintings from Indo painters as well.More questions if you don't mind:
1. Is it right that the high quality printed batik might be up to $10/2.5-3.0 meter piece for a shirt, while it really depends for batik cap or batik tulis (and sky is the limit for tulis)? Non-boleh prices?
2. Any danger of printed batik being passed off as tulis on Shopee etc.?
3. Where do silk tulis pieces fit in? Would wearing these be automatically perceived like a tuxedo by any Indonesian, so you would not simply wear a silk tulis shirt in any occasion where a suit might be appropriate (just like you don't simply wear a tuxedo for a typical business or formal occasion)?
4. Any restrictions on ironing?
5. Any restrictions on other random things like direct sunlight when drying?
6. You don't have to dry clean batik tulis shirts if you make sure to always separate them from washer loads and remember to hand wash them. Correct?
Why not just contact Indonesia batik merchants directly? Many have some kind of catalog, speak basic English and ship to other provinces and overseas?If you need assistance about Indonesian Batik Fabric you can contact at here:
Indonesian Batik Fabric is a typical Indonesian original fabric that is worldwide and is known for its unique traditional elements that are very diverse and have their respective beauty. The richnessindonesiabuyingagent.com
they will assist you about all information needed
Heh, Nelson Mandela famously wore batik when he was president of South Africa. Indonesians loved it.I saw some really good batik in Java (primarily in Yogyakarta and Malang) but I could not pull the trigger. I usually hate cultural appropriation babble but I would feel self-conscious wearing it.