The third Anglo - Maratha war decided to fate of Marathas ; the British abolished the position of Peshwa and Marathas were limited to the small kingdom of Satara. This was the end of the mighty Maratha power. The Marathas lost the war badly.
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the limited depictions of show that men wore a cloth around the waist, resembling a modern dhoti and like it, often passed between the legs and tucked up . the so-called "priest-king" and other stone figures also wore a long robe over the left shoulder, leaving bare the right shoulder and chest. some male figurines are shown wearing a turban. woman's seems to have been a knee-length skirt. figurines and finds in graves show that harappans of both sexes wore jewellery: hair fillets, bead necklaces and bangles for men; bangles, earrings, rings, anklets, belts made of strings of beads, pendants, chokers and numerous necklaces for women, as well as elaborate hairstyles and headdresses.
the only evidence we have is from iconography and figurines as far as dress styles are concerned, and it is not sure that these even represent what was worn by everyday people. quite possibly dress may have been based on lengths of cloth that were folded and draped in different ways. such cloth could have been made of linen, cotton, or wool/animal hair. skins also may have been used for cold weather and to make items like belts, quivers, etc. reeds/straw may have been woven for foot wear, although how often foot wear may have been used is not known. evidence comes not so much from preserved textiles but from pseudomorphs preserved because of proximity to copper and from impressions made into clay. an early form of silk was used to string tiny beads and wound copper necklaces. (see good, irene, j.m kenoyer and r.h. meadow (2009) "new evidence for early silk in the indus civilization". archaeometry