Synonyms for baju or Related words with baju

kurung              kebaya              shalwar              sarong              partug              cekak              blangkon              tudung              dhoti              pagri              kameez              songkok              lungi              longyi              kurta              peshawari              baung              salwar              mundu              barong              krama              jilbab              choli              perahan              dupatta              tilowa              sampot              qameez              sarongs              churidar              chador              songket              lehenga              sarung              kanzu              kerudung              ghagra              tunban              tupenu              ajrak              turbans              mekhela              jeogori              ghoonghat              suruwal              dashiki              wonsam              bulu              kuning              phulkari             

Examples of "baju"
The female version of the baju melayu is called the baju kurung.
Baju bodo is the traditional costume of women Bugis Makassar, Sulawesi, Indonesia. Baju bodo rectangular, usually short-sleeved, i.e. half above the elbow. Baju bodo also recognized as one of the world's oldest fashion.
Although baju kurung is the generic name for the attire for both male and female, in Malaysia, the female dress is referred to as baju kurung, while the male dress is referred to as baju melayu.
Baju Kebarung – is a combination of the baju kebaya and the baju kurung. It is loose and almost reaches the ankles; it is not one of the traditional clothes of the Malay, but an adaptation.
Over the centuries, a distinctive style of Baju Kurung was developed in Pahang, commonly known as Baju Kurung Pahang or Baju Riau-Pahang, or sometimes called "Baju Turki". This is a long gown styled dress, cut at the front with 7 or more buttons and worn with a sarong.
The Cocos Malays have their own dress code - Baju Kebaya for the women and Baju Melayu for the men. Baju Kebaya consists of a loose tunic (which refers to a long collarless shirt with a short neckline that is pinned together with a brooch) and is worn over a skirt or sarong. Baju Melayu is a loose shirt (either with a collar with three or more buttons or collarless with a neckline). The Baju Kebaya and Baju Melayu of the Cocos are indistinct of the attire of typical Malay. The dress of the community are believed to be having a blend from several cultures, the Javanese and the Scottish.
Baju bodo is the traditional costume of the women. Baju bodo is rectangular and is usually short sleeved. According to customs, every color of the clothes worn by women shows the age or the dignity of the wearer. Clothing is often used for ceremonies such as weddings. But now, baju bodo is worn in other events such as dance competitions or to welcome guests.
In contrast to Baju Melayu which continued to be worn as ceremonial dress only, Baju Kurung is worn daily throughout the year by a majority of Malay women. Sighting of female civil servants, professional workers and students wearing Baju Kurung is common in Malaysia and Brunei.
Using weaving, the Iban makes blankets, bird shirt (baju burong), "kain kebat, kain betating and selampai".
It is customary for Muslim-Malaysians to wear a traditional cultural clothing on Eid al-Fitr. The Malay variant (worn in Malaysia, Singapore, Brunei and Southern Thailand) is known as the Baju Melayu, shirt worn with a "sarong" known as "kain samping" or songket and a headwear known as "songkok". Malaysian women's clothing is referred to as Baju Kurung and baju kebaya. It is a common practice however for the Malays in Singapore and Johor, Malaysia to refer to the "baju kurung" in reference to the type of outfit, worn by both men and women.
Common classical Malay attire for men consists of a "baju" (shirt) or "tekua" (a type of a long sleeve shirt), "baju rompi" (vest), "kancing" (button), a small leg "celana" (trousers), a sarong worn around the waist, "capal" (sandal), and a "tanjak" or "tengkolok" (headgear); for the aristocrats, the "baju sikap" or "baju layang" (a type of coat) and "pending" (ornamental belt buckle) are also synonymous to be worn. It was also common for a "pendekar" (Malay warrior) to have a Kris tucked into the front fold of sarong.
The school has four dress codes based on the day of the week. On Mondays, students wear a blazer, on Wednesdays they wear the uniform of their uniform units. On Thursdays it is the traditional batik and on Fridays it is Baju Melayu complete with samping for the boys while Baju Kurung is worn by the girls.
The baju kurung is also worn by female non-Malays (including Malaysia's ethnic Chinese, Indian and Native Bornean minorities). This can be partially due to the baju kurung being one of the approved dressing for female civil servants and one of the approved style uniforms for female school students. However, its peak sales occur in the month of Ramadan on the Muslim calendar.
In Malaysia, Muslim girls tend to wear the baju kurung. Most of them start wearing a white "tudung" (Malaysian version of the Muslim headscarf or hijab) upon entering secondary school, for religious reasons. Non-Muslim girls tend to wear the pinafore. Some non-Muslim girls wear the baju kurung.
Baju Kurung – a baju kurung is worn by women for occasions such as school (as a uniform) or to a wedding. It too is brightly coloured and can come in a variety of different printed designs. It is a knee length dress with a full length sleeves.
Traditional Malay dress varies between different regions but the most popular traditional dress in modern-day are Baju Kurung (for women) and Baju Melayu (for men), which both recognised as the national dress for Malaysia and Brunei, and also worn by Malay communities in Indonesia, Singapore and Thailand.
In Malaysia, Muslim girls tend to wear the baju kurung. Most of them start wearing a white "tudung" (Malaysian version of the Muslim headscarf or hijab) upon entering secondary school, for religious reasons. Non-Muslim girls tend to wear the pinafore. Some non-Muslim girls wear the baju kurung.
The Baju Melayu is commonly worn in Brunei, Malaysia and Singapore by Malay men, although its use in Singapore is usually restricted to Fridays at mosques, and the Eid ul-Fitr () holiday. Bruneian and Malaysian men usually wear the shirt for general religious occasions, such as visiting the mosque or for a religious gathering. In Brunei, it is commonly worn at formal events, such as festivals and weddings. Some companies allow their male workers to wear Baju Melayu on Fridays, whereas others have it as a policy. On the whole Singaporeans frequently refer to it as a "Baju Kurung", although this term in Malaysia usually refers only to the corresponding outfit for women.
In Indonesia, both the Baju Melayu in both collar styles (and other Malay clothes such as Baju Kurung) is popular in provinces with large Malay populations such as Riau, the Riau Islands, West Kalimantan and a few other provinces. Recently, the Baju Melayu has become more popular and is not only worn at traditional events, but also in formal occasions. Government officers wear them proudly during official events (even national events). It is also worn as a uniform in Silat, a traditional Malay martial arts.
A black Baju Melayu with a black "kain samping" embroidered with gold thread is considered a form of formal dress, and is the official attire required during official national events, especially highly formal ones like the official celebration of the Yang di-Pertuan Agong's birthday. Malaysian ambassadors presenting their credentials to foreign heads of state are also required to wear the black Baju Melayu. The white Baju Melayu is worn by Malaysian royalty when mourning the passing away of a member of the royal family.