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Palace Wedding

Royal Wedding in India

India is a land of multi cultural and multi lingual people. In fact, it’s a diverse nation with different cultural backgrounds and this can be very well reflected by the weddings in this nation. Some like to do it the simple way while there are others who prefer a grand affair and here, we are especially laying emphasis on the royal weddings in India. Well India is a perfect example of hosting the royal weddings with large and magnificent palaces and palatial mansions well known all over.Indian weddings are sacred religious and spiritual ties, and the ceremony tends to be elaborate, invoking all the Hindu deities and gods blessings. Indian weddings are beautiful display of love, concern, commitment and emotion.  for both sides of the families to take care off alone and so Stage Art Events comes to your rescue.Stage Art Events. is a big name in the wedding planners list, a brand name which helps you in organizing your special royal wedding in India. Stage Art Events has a growing list of some of the top wedding services all over the royal cities in India. We have skilled vendors to ensure that you will have a quality wedding with the paramount in service and style. We will take care of all your wedding hassles from the Mangal Vadya to the playing of Shahenai to planning your Honeymoon destination and even more.While at the same time professionals of Stage Art Events take care of your entire headache, you can take a breath of fresh air and enjoy the lifestyle of the royals at the venue of your rented king-size palace which you have only read in fairy tales. So we can make all your dreams come to reality and take you aloof from the ground.

 


          
  

Royal wedding in Jaipur

 Wedding is the most auspicious moment in one’s life. To make their wedding a great celebration couples across the world come to Jaipur, the pink city of Rajasthan. Though royal wedding were solemnized by the kings families yet people crave for a royal style wedding. Things of past are now becoming modern day fashion. royal wedding in jaipur Jaipur has a lot of wedding venues where one can celebrate his or her wedding in a royal style. The palaces of kings, lush gardens, heritage hotels, are some of the wedding venues of the Jaipur city.
We at Stage Art Events helps you in organizing your special royal wedding in Jaipur. We offer several facilities to ensure that your wedding ceremony and the rituals are conducted easily. Apart from this, arrangements for post wedding ceremonies and the honeymoon can also be prepared without difficulty at Jaipur itself.Some of the famous royal wedding palaces in Jaipur are:The Oberoi Rajvillas: Oberoi Rajvilas, one of the most renowned heritage hotels in Jaipur, provides personalized and innovative wedding services to the guests. It well equipped marriage halls are suitable for royal wedding.  It offers personalized banquet services to the clientele.Ram Bagh Palace: Taj group’s heritage hotel Rambagh Palace is a much sought after Jaipur wedding venue where one can host a lavish wedding ceremony. Once the home to generation of royal families this heritage hotel is known as the royal wedding palace in jaipurjewel of Jaipur as it is a symbol of Rajput hospitality. Its majestic gardens are suitable to arrange a royal wedding. It offers multi cuisine, and other various personalized banquet services to the clientele.City palace: City Palace is one of the most majestic palaces of Rajasthan is major landmark in Jaipur. Built by Maharaja Sawai Jai Singh this palace’s wings are expanded later by the successive rulers. Its outstanding art and architecture are the main attraction of the palace. The entire complex of City Palace comprises of series of gardens, courtyards, museum and buildings. Royal wedding are hosted by the City palace in grand style and decoration.

 

Royal wedding in Mandawa

Mandawa is a small but beautiful market town lying in the heart of Shekhawati region of Rajasthan. This small town is famous for its castle and haveli now converted in to a heritage hotel. Mandawa is just around 190 km off Jaipur, the capital of the state.Some of the famous royal wedding palaces in Mandawa are:
Mandawa havelli: If you are planning a palace wedding planning, wedding in Mandawa haveli can be much fascinating and a regal experience. This haveli is also known as Castle Mandawa and Desert Resort. Laced wide courtyard, sprawling lawns, and terraces, this palace seems a wedding paradise. It arranges a theme wedding with traditional Indian hospitality followed by a gala reception of guests. Therefore, if you want your most cherish able moments remarkable and close to Mother Nature and the exuberant luxury of the royal palaces then all you need to do is get in touch with Stage Art EventsPvt.Ltd and relax!

Royal wedding in Jodhpur

Jodhpur "The Sun City" was founded by Rao Jodha, a chief of the Rathore clan, in 1459. It is named after him only. Jodhpur in Rajasthan, India was previously known as Marwar. Jodhpur is the second largest city in Rajasthan. It is divided into two parts - the old city and the new city. The old city is separated by a10 km long wall surrounding it. Also it has eight Gates leading out of it. The new city is outside the walled city.Some of the famous royal wedding palaces in Jodhpur are:Umaid Bhawan Palace:Umaid Bhawan Palace is a luxurious heritage hotel in Jodhpur and provides a royal experience. The Umaid Bhawan Palace named after Maharaja Umaid Singh, grandfather of the present Maharaja of Jodhpur, serves as the principal residence of the Jodhpur royal family. This monument is one of the world’s largest private residences with 347 rooms. MEHRANGARH FORT: Mehrangarh Fort, Jodhpur is one of the largest forts in forts. It is also the most magnificent fort in Jodhpur, infact, in the whole Rajasthan. The fort is amongst the popular tourist places in India. It is situated on a 150 m high hill. It was founded by Rao Jodha in 1459. The Mehrangarh Fort can be reached from the city, 5 kms below, through a circular road.Taj Hari Mahal: Taj Hari Mahal, Jodhpur: Spread over six acres of lush, landscaped gardens, this palace of the 21st century offers luxurious refinement. Located close to the city markets, nearby guests can find much to see and experience.Few above were the most amazing royal wedding palaces the services provided by our wedding planners are outstanding. Special discounts are provided for honeymoon stay so that the couple can enjoy the exotic beauty of the place. A palace wedding in Jodhpur will undoubtedly stand to be a memory for a lifetime and all these we can arrange for you.

 

Royal wedding in Udaipur

Udaipur is one of the most beautiful cities of Rajasthan, it is located on the banks of lake Pichola, also known as a 'Jewel of Mewar'. The most romantic city of India can take the tourist into paroxysm of heaven. The center of attraction vibrates around the shimmering blue waters and the royal white marble palaces constructed with unique artistic insight. This remarkably chiseled out Lake Palaces shines like a jewel on Lake Pichhola certainly enchants the tourist and overwhelms them with its charm.Some of the famous royal wedding palaces in Udiapur are:Jagmandir Island Palace:The island palace of Jagmandir is one of the most exclusive and exquisite venues of HRH Group. Jagmandir's Garden Courtyard can accommodate between 50 to 304 guests for sit-down banquets; upto 500 guests can be catered for buffet style dining.Zenana Mahal: Zenana Mahal, the Queen's Palace, is an integral part of the Udaipur City Palace Complex. It was built in the early 1600s and has witnessed innumerable royal weddings. Zenana Mahal makes a spectacular wedding venue for up to 500 guests, particularly at night time when it comes alive under the glow of candlelight.Deogarh Mahal: Deogarh Mahal is a beautiful Castle hotel situated in Deogarh- amidst Aravelli Hills at 2100 feet. Deogarh is a 2 hour drive from Ajmer in North and udaipur in south and Jodhpur on west and Chittaurgarh in East.It has 50 rooms with very nice views of the city below. facilities like Horse safari, Horse carriage ride, vintage car ride, 4x4 drives, rural train ride, camer caqrt ride, Galas, events and marriages can easily be arranged. brid watching is possible around deogarh town .Devigarh palace: Devigarh, one of the most exotic destinations in India and is an ideal location for couples who dream of getting wed in a Palace. Royal Wedding in Devigarh A palace wedding in Devigarh would just be a perfect idea. Devigarh is located close to Udaipur. The 18th century fort palace of Devigarh was build under the keen eyes of Raghudev Singh II. After years of renovation and reconstruction the fort palace of Devigarh has regained the glory of the yesteryears and is an ideal destination for a royal wedding.Sounds amazing to those adventurous couples, right?? Don’t be upset because our team of wedding planners will be more than happy to assist you in making your adventure come true. So venture out!!

 

Royal wedding in Jaisalmer

 Jaisalmer was founded in 1156 AD by Rawal Jaisal and the untouched city of Jaisalmer is the great choice for a royal wedding. One can get into Jaisalmer without much difficulty. There are several heritage hotels and havellis in Jaisalmer which can be a grand royal wedding venue.Some of the famous royal wedding palaces in Jaisalmer are:Narayan Niwas Palace: this exotic palace is located at the heart of the city. 
Narayan Niwas Palace was built during the early 19th century and was converted into a luxury heritage hotel in the year 1982. Located at a distance of 1.5 kilometers from the nearest airport and at a distance of 2.5 kilometers from the nearest railhead, Narayan Niwas Palace heritage hotel is conveniently accessible. It’s a good example of great architectural structure embellished with exquisite carvings.Jawahar Niwas Palace: Built in glittering yellow sandstone this massive palace blends in superbly with the rugged and rustic Jaisalmer. Delicately carved screen windows and Jharoka balconies are constant reminders of the fantastic architectural acumen and craftsmanship of artisans of those times. The foundation of the excellent palace was laid by Maharwal Shalivahan Singhji in the year 1899. Apart form this, Jawahar Niwas Palace provides other facilities like courier service, safe deposit box, laundry, currency exchange, babysitting and more.A royal wedding in Jaisalmer can prove to be that once in a lifetime experiences for many so don’t hesitate to get in touch with our wedding planners because they are available 24*7 for your assistance.     

 

Royal wedding in Alwar

 Alwar is a small district in the state of Rajasthan. It is encircled by the Aravali Hills and has made a mark amongst the tourists’ for hosting royal Indian weddings. This amazing district of Rajasthan was founded by Pratap Singh Prabhakar Bahadur and is also known as’Ulwar, Sariska National Sanctuary. Alwar is world famous for the well known Nimrana Fort Palace, which hosts a wide number of royal Indian wedding.Some of the famous royal wedding palaces in Alwar are:Nimrana fort palace: Neemrana Fort Palace is one of the oldest heritage resorts of India. It is a small village located in district of Alwar, Rajasthan. It was built in 1464 AD atop a majestic plateau by Raja Dev. It covers an area of 25 acres. The fort palace is known for its scenic beauty, solitude and romanticism. Neemrana is one of the most sought after wedding destinations in India. Its a hot favorite among couples because of its brilliant architecture, exclusive classic paintings, well crafted unique furniture, chandeliers and for the huge collection of antiques. Halls and rooms of this popular wedding destination is a blend of both the traditional Indian and the colonial era. Overall, the Neemrana Fort Palace is an exotic wedding destination which is very famous among those couples who wish to get married in royal ways. 

Royal wedding in Bikaner

 The capital city of the former princely state, Bikaner got its name from one of its Rajput chieftains, Bika, who belonged to the Rathor clan. In the year 1488, Bika began to build the city of Bikaner. This city of Rajasthan lies 386km west of Delhi. According to the archeologists’ excavations, civilization started here even before the Harappan period as the carvings on stones, clay stands, coin and statues unearthed from these sites bear the witness of their existence and if you want your wedding to be such a great witness of all these amazing facts then we are here to make your wedding as memorable as this city is!Some of the famous royal wedding palaces in Bikaner are:Lalgarh palace: Maharaja Ganga Singhji built this palace of red-sand stone in 1902 A. D. in loving memory of his father, Maharaj Lall Singhji. The architecture behind this remarkable construction was Col. Sis Swinton Jacob and it’s a blend of the different elements taken from the Rajputs, the Muslims and from the European styles as well and comes under the category of Indo- Saracenic style. Lalgarh palace is thought to the ‘jewel’ of the Thar Desert with lush green lawns, dancing pecocks and beautiful blooming bougainvilleas makes this palace a worth deserving and a perfect venue for hosting royal weddings and our wedding planner will make your wedding even more luxurious and let you enjoy the beauty and the serenity of this palace by taking control of all your wedding arrangements!



How Princeton Artist Brush Company became one of the largest brush suppliers in the U.S. Lawrenceville resident Howard Kaufman is the founder of the Princeton Artist Brush Company, one of the largest fine brush companies in the United States. (Staff photo by Joe Emanski.) Debbie Kaufman wasn’t amused the day someone knocked on the door of her house and asked if she was moving in or out. At that point, she and her husband Howard had lived in their home for more than two decades. They weren’t new in town, nor did they have any intention of leaving. But the passerby’s confusion was easy to understand. The house was packed to the rafters with boxes — boxes in the living room, in the dining room, in the garage and basement. Furniture had been pushed into corners, rugs had been rolled up to accommodate the ceaseless clutter. “I thought it was funny,” Howard says, remembering the visitor’s query. “She didn’t.” pre bonded hairThe boxes were full of brushes: artist brushes. For years, the Kaufmans’ home in a nice neighborhood in Lawrence Township served as the base of operations for the Princeton Artist Brush Company, which Howard founded in 1992. Operating mostly under the radar except for one serious complaint from a neighbor, Kaufman grew his distribution business from a startup to the point where it had swallowed up his house room by room. Additions built to accommodate the growth didn’t alleviate the problem. By March 2012, Debbie, a fourth grade teacher and 2015 Teacher of the Year at Triangle Elementary School in Hillsborough, was fed up. So Kaufman leased a 17,500-square-foot warehouse on Whitehead Road Extension in Ewing and moved everything except a small home office. “When we moved [it all] out, my wife had the biggest smile on her face,” he says. Standing in the warehouse, Kaufman nods at the aisles of shelves each full of boxed brushes stacked in neat rows. There are some 2 million brushes in all — some that cost 50 cents apiece, others that retail for $500 a set. Nearby are conveyor belts and other equipment needed to pick and pack customer orders. Every workday at 6 p.m., UPS carts stacks of boxes out the door. “Forty percent of this was in my house, and the house smelled like boxes,” he says. Kaufman sells nothing directly to consumers. His artist brushes are sold at retailers such as Michaels, A.C. Moore and Hobby Lobby, as well as tradition mom-and-pop art supply stores domestically and internationally. He also supplies brushes for use in the aerospace industry, as well as brushes and silicon tools for cake decoration, pottery making and cosmetics application. Kaufman formed the Princeton Artist Brush Company on a day’s notice.

From 1973 until he started his own business, he had worked in different configurations of the same family of companies. He spent a few years working in the garment industry before being hired as a salesman for Chartpak to call on art material retailers and art directors. In 1976, he became product manager for slide rules in Chartpak’s Pickett division in California. As slide rules vanished from the market, Kaufman turned his attention to the art segment. Eventually, he became marketing manager for both Chartpak and Pickett, which were owned, along with Grumbacher, by Times Mirror. Chartpak Plan Hold and Grumbacher were sold, then merged to form CPG International in 1985. He rose to general manager of Grumbacher, and in 1989 he supervised its sale to Empire Berol, the manufacturer of Prismacolor pencils and writing instruments, which was owned by AEA Investors. When AEA sold the company in 1992 to Koh-i-noor, a manufacturer of writing instruments and engineering supplies, Kaufman was invited to stay on. remy hair extensionsBut he had come to believe that the fit wasn’t right. Quality customer service is a priority for Kaufman, but not a value he felt the new owners shared. And when he asked Koh-i-noor’s management how they planned to assimilate the two sales organizations, they responded that they weren’t going to take any of his people. Kaufman urged Koh-i-noor to query the retailers about who were the best salespeople in both companies and create an all-star sales team. Their response? “We don’t ask the dealers how to run our business.” Kaufman decided to leave the company. He could resign and receive a full year of pay and benefits, and the sale from AEA to Koh-i-noor had not included any noncompete clauses. So former Grumbacher employees were free to take jobs with competitors — or start their own competing businesses. On his last day at Grumbacher, Kaufman’s one responsibility was to fire all the salespeople, including Robert Hatch, nicknamed “Mr. Brush” because he “knew more about brushes than anyone else,” Kaufman says. Hatch was 60, and had been with Grumbacher for almost 25 years. When Kaufman fired him, Hatch confessed that he didn’t know what he would do. Kaufman told him to call him at home the next day. Kaufman, after all, knew all of Grumbacher’s customers. He knew all the suppliers of artist brushes, domestic and international; and he knew the brushmaking business. Grumbacher had a 300-employee factory in Brunswick, Maine. So when Hatch called the next day, Kaufman told him he was starting his own brush-distribution business, and he wanted Hatch to represent the new company.

In fact, he was in touch with all the reps fired by the new owners, telling them all, “You’re hired. You’re independent reps, free to get other product lines in the industry. But at least you’ve got a good base.” He also contacted Naohide Takamoto, a supplier to Grumbacher and the fifth generation of Japan’s Takamoto brushmaking family in Hiroshima. Kaufman had a good relationship with Takamoto. He and Hatch took a trip to Japan and Korea to talk to Takamoto and put together a new product line. They asked Takamoto if he could make a brush for Princeton Artist Brush Company that was similar to what he had been supplying to Grumbacher. Instead, Kaufman says, Takamoto showed them the next generation of synthetics, which he said would perform like natural hair but be less expensive and more durable. The brushes’ cutting-edge hairs, Kaufman says, gave him a competitive advantage. The process of making artists’ brushes has not changed over the last century. Skilled workers take bundles of either synthetic or natural hair and place them in a cylindrical metal cup to shape them. They combs them to take out uneven or brittle hairs, tie them and put them in metal holders called ferrules. Assembling the brush heads, both in Grumbacher’s Maine factory and in Takamoto’s Hiroshima factory, is often performed by mothers and daughters, working at home, side by side. perruques cheveux naturelsSynthetic hair is made from an acrylic resin. What makes a good synthetic brush, Kaufman says, is how close it comes to replicating natural hair. Synthetic hair must match natural hair in terms of holding the right amount of color and releasing it smoothly and evenly onto canvas or paper. Natural hair, Kaufman explains, has split ends, whereas synthetic hair is a straight fiber. For a long time, synthetic brushes, lacking those split ends, didn’t hold much color. But Takamoto’s company had figured out to abrade the synthetic hairs. “Now we are able to make synthetic hair that is almost indistinguishable from natural hair,” he says. “It is animal friendly, more durable, and for the most part less expensive, so it is a winning combo.” At first, the brushes were made in Japan, But around 15 years ago, with the dollar declining against the Japanese yen, Japanese brushes had become too expensive to produce, Kaufman says. So he and Takamoto jointly formed Takamoto Kaufman Associates, with an office in Hong Kong and two factories in China— one in Dongguan, a large industrial city, the other in Yan Ping, a rural village. Their brushes are also made in a factory in India, but Kaufman and Takamoto have no ownership stake there. Today, Princeton Artist Brush Company carries brushes that vary by size and shape, natural versus synthetic materials, levels of quality, and price. They also vary by their intended function, some softer, some harder. The company distributes brushes worldwide, to Australia and New Zealand, Europe, South America, Kuwait, Israel and China. A month and a half later, Purdy called back because Grumbacher had lost a recent order. They had been told it would take 12 weeks to get the product delivered. Kaufman promised the exact same product, still for half a cent less, in four weeks. When the order arrived, he put the product on a plane, sent it to Hatch’s house in Seattle, and Hatch drove it to Purdy in Portland. “We could have sent the brushes by UPS, but our business is based on personal service. A face, a smile and a handshake go a long way,” he says.

Princeton Artist Brush company has had Purdy’s business ever since. He adds that as far as he knows, Grumbacher never called Purdy to see why they had cancelled the missing order. Even today, his customers can each him easily and directly, without having to wade through recorded message trees. “The joke is: Howard always answers the phone; if he’s not answering the phone, maybe he’s dead,” he says. The way the business worked for the first 19 years was that a man with a simple Ford van would bring the brushes from airport and seaport to the Kaufman family home, where they’d be stored. Kaufman would fill the orders from inventory, and every night at 6 p.m. a UPS truck would back up to his garage door where he would load the day’s orders. “We became in the top 10 percent of UPS just in the state of New Jersey in terms of shipments, shipping to art supply stores all over North America, and now all over the world,” Kaufman says. perruques cheveuxFor a long time he handled the warehouse himself. In 2001, he brought in a part-time employee to help him out. But not wanting to have an employee alone in his house, he says that whenever he had to travel, “the business from a shipping standpoint virtually stopped.” When a good friend asked how long he was going to “continue this nonsense” of carrying boxes up and down the stairs to the basement, he finally decided to move to the Ewing warehouse. Today he has four part-time employees, including his former UPS deliverer, who retired after 25 years and went to work for Kaufman, and his daughter Ashley, 29, who lives in Princeton and works full time for him. With a master’s degree in accounting from New York University, she handles order entry, scheduling, and, in general, he says, is “his right-hand person.” His elder daughter, Lauren, responsible for the educational side of the business, works part-time. She is the liaison with teachers and educators who are highly influential in what types of brushes their students purchase. She contacts educators, finds out what kinds of brushes they use, and sends them free samples, asking them to “test” the brushes. “You’re making friends with people critically important to disseminating your interests,” Kaufman says. Kaufman grew up in Manhattan, the son of German immigrants who had escaped the Holocaust. His father got out of Dachau in the late 1930s with the help of a Louisiana relative who sent him papers, and arrived in New York with five dollars, alone and not knowing English. He got a job as a presser in a New York factory. Before he came to the United States, he had asked Kaufman’s mother, a good friend, to marry him. She did not have papers yet when he left. She went into hiding until Kaufman’s father could send her papers. Meanwhile, the Germans took her mother and sisters, and except for one sister who walked ashore in Israel/Palestine from a refugee boat, she lost her parents, her other siblings, as well as nieces and nephews in the Holocaust. When she finally arrived in the United States nine months later, he brought her with him to the factory; she told the owner she could learn to sew and got a job sewing on buttons. After Kaufman and his sister were born, his mother left the factory and became a salesperson at the Franklin Simon department store. “My parents instilled a lot of values—hard work, honesty, being a good son and a good parent, trustworthiness; you work hard, you save,” Kaufman says. “The family was the hub, the key, what was really important, especially when you lost a lot of people.” “Hard work is something ingrained. I am a workaholic,” he admits. “I work seven days a week. My last vacation was 12 years ago.”

In 1968 Kaufman graduated with an accounting degree from Queens College, City University of New York, then tuition free. That year the Vietnam Was was still ongoing, and he faced a decision. On one hand, he could wait to be drafted and do the requisite two years. He knew that the National Guard was not an option because “I didn’t know anybody—that’s not who I was.” “I was a patriotic kind of guy because this country saved my parents. I believed in what this country stood for,” he says. So he decided to take the test to become an Air Force pilot. He passed, took the physical, and was accepted for a five-year tour of duty. Because he wasn’t starting until August, he worked for a short time as an accountant for Shell Oil, who told him they would have a job for him when he left the military. lace front wigsAfter officer training and flight school, he was assigned first to Syracuse, New York and then Vietnam. Luckily his orders got changed at the last minute to Misawa, Japan. “That was God saying you were the luckiest guy in the world,” he says. Kaufman again had his orders changed from Da Nang, Vietnam, to Thailand, where he spent a year flying C130’s over northern Laos and South Vietnam. He learned a lot from his wartime experience. Having lived at home during college, it gave him to become independent and to stretch his horizons beyond New York City. But what was especially life altering, he says, was fighting in a war. “In a combat situation, you are really learning about life, not the easy way,” he says. “I think it was a very maturing experience that gave me a broad perspective on life and made me realize today how fortunate I am.” Toward the end of the five years, he asked his father to send him his accounting books, with the idea of refreshing himself. But it was not to be. “I couldn’t get back into it,” he says. “I had forgotten too much, and it wasn’t me—my life had changed.”

Kaufman says that Princeton Artist Brush Company is now the number-one supplier of fine art brushes in the United States. “We do five times what they did in the old company (Grumbacher),” he says. He attributes his success to product innovation and building one-on-one relationships with his customers. “I could have retired, but I love my job,” he says. “I love dealing with people, and I love the success of having built a business.” cosplay wigsPrinceton Artist Brush Company may have “no budget and no policies,” but they do have a guiding philosophy. “It’s all about no corporate structure other than ‘do what the customer wants,’” he says. “If you make them happy, especially in the world of the Internet, they are going to tell other people.” Kaufman has considered and rejected notions of expanding his business into other areas. “I want to be the best in a niche and be all things to everybody in that niche,” he says. In 2013 received the lifetime achievement award from NAMTA, the International Art Materials Association. For most, it is a post-retirement honor. “They usually check your pulse,” Kaufman jokes. “But I hope to keep going as long as I possibly can.”

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