When it comes to fashion designer, Sabyasachi Mukherjee, everything about him and his work exudes art. And when this connoisseur of art collaborates with the beautiful and resplendent, Deepika Padukone, the result is nothing short of breathtaking.  Padukone has left us in awe of her beauty as Rani Padmini in the recently released magnum opus, Padmaavat. After watching the film one can be certain that no one carries off royalty the way Deepika does, and this notion was further strengthened on seeing the pics that the ace designer has shared on his Instagram profile. Posting ethereally gorgeous and regal pictures of the actress, Sabyasachi drew our attention towards his love and obsession for the time-deluged alleys of North Calcutta, which he says is a lost Paradise. Also Read - No Clean Chit Given to Deepika Padukone, Shraddha Kapoor, Sara Ali Khan: NCB Dismisses Report

After designing clothes and jewelry, the designer has created wallpapers,  for Nilaya by Asian Paints featuring Padukone. Sabyasachi had named the wallpaper, Guldasta, which has been inspired by his life spent in North Calcutta towards the late seventies and early eighties. The wall papers feature hand painted designs of tigers sauntering in the midst of calm and peaceful scenery, the Taj Mahal and the blossoming flowers. All this in the background, with Deepika in the forefront, dressed in elegant ensembles, exuding insinuating charm and beauty, make for exquisite imageries. Take a look at the photos below : (ALSO READ : Deepika Padukone’s Infectious Smile For a Glossy Will Make Sure You Have A Cheerful Day- See Pics) Also Read - NCB Says Deepika Padukone, Sara Ali Khan, And Shradda Kapoor Have Got 'no Links With Drug Peddlers so Far'

The homes of North Calcutta always fascinate me. Through winding lanes and decrepit alleys, one often stumbles upon ‘Paradise lost’. Humble tea stalls, crumbling book binding factories and dingy mustard oil presseries make way for forlorn palaces and music rooms of erstwhile ‘zamindars’. A lesson in sheer hedonistic maximalism. Osler and Baccarat chandeliers, completely engulfed in a shroud of cobwebs occasionally twinkling in the late afternoon sunlight, Devonshire china holding on for dear life on creaky cabinets, jostling for space amidst hand-painted tin and an occasional Lifebuoy soap perched precariously on a silver salver. Works of great European and Bengali masters co-existing in communal harmony with a calendar from a local pharmaceutical company, a withering taxidermy and Fuji-colour rendered black and white family portraits. As a parakeet and a cockatoo chirp in unison from the courtyard, my fingers swipe the dust from the walls to unveil yet another treasure. A hand-painted wallpaper from Paris, finely outlined with 18 carat gold! And one thought one knew the city! #Sabyasachi #TheWorldOfSabyasachi #TheSabyasachiArtFoundation #DeepikaPadukone #AsianPaints #Nilaya #SabyasaschixAsianPaints #SabyasachiForNilaya @worldofnilaya @asianpaints @deepikapadukone Also Read - Drug Nexus Case: NCB Forgets To Take Shraddha Kapoor, Sara Ali Khan's Signatures on Papers, Visits Actor's Residence

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If you grew up in Bengal at the time I was growing up, sometime between late seventies and early eighties, you would know that the consumer was the designer. I spent hours watching my mother and her friends stretching organdy sarees over hand frames and hand painting exotic blooms on them. More often than not, they would match the blooms in their sarees to the real blooms on their hair. Talk about style! This is my homage to them. My mother and all her Bengal art school friends. What they lacked in terms of resources, they always over compensated with imagination. That is the true art of dressing well and good housekeeping! Video Courtesy: Sabyasachi #Sabyasachi #TheWorldOfSabyasachi #TheSabyasachiArtFoundation #DeepikaPadukone #AsianPaints #Nilaya #SabyasaschixAsianPaints #SabyasachiForNilaya @worldofnilaya @asianpaints @deepikapadukone

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In 2002, I rented my first apartment. And moved in there with my tailors and pattern makers. It was all under a thousand square feet. It would become my home, my factory and my atelier! I hand-painted the walls in ‘Bengal Red’ with motifs of flora and fauna inspired by the tree of life! The horses back then did look like rabbits and one bird I am sure looked a bit like a nondescript reptile. Old habits die hard and so a better version of the tree of life makes a second appearance. In Coromandel Red – dextrously hand-painted by The Sabyasachi Art Foundation. #Sabyasachi #TheWorldOfSabyasachi #TheSabyasachiArtFoundation #DeepikaPadukone #AsianPaints #Nilaya #SabyasaschixAsianPaints #SabyasachiForNilaya @worldofnilaya @asianpaints @deepikapadukone

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The homes of North Calcutta always fascinate me. Through winding lanes and decrepit alleys, one often stumbles upon ‘Paradise lost’. Humble tea stalls, crumbling book binding factories and dingy mustard oil presseries make way for forlorn palaces and music rooms of erstwhile ‘zamindars’. A lesson in sheer hedonistic maximalism. Osler and Baccarat chandeliers, completely engulfed in a shroud of cobwebs occasionally twinkling in the late afternoon sunlight, Devonshire china holding on for dear life on creaky cabinets, jostling for space amidst hand-painted tin and an occasional Lifebuoy soap perched precariously on a silver salver. Works of great European and Bengali masters co-existing in communal harmony with a calendar from a local pharmaceutical company, a withering taxidermy and Fuji-colour rendered black and white family portraits. As a parakeet and a cockatoo chirp in unison from the courtyard, my fingers swipe the dust from the walls to unveil yet another treasure. A hand-painted wallpaper from Paris, finely outlined with 18 carat gold! And one thought one knew the city! Video Courtesy: Sabyasachi #Sabyasachi #TheWorldOfSabyasachi #TheSabyasachiArtFoundation #DeepikaPadukone #AsianPaints #Nilaya #SabyasaschixAsianPaints #SabyasachiForNilaya @worldofnilaya @asianpaints @deepikapadukone

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Sabyasachi captioned one of the pics as, “The homes of North Calcutta always fascinate me. Through winding lanes and decrepit alleys, one often stumbles upon ‘Paradise lost’. Humble tea stalls, crumbling book binding factories and dingy mustard oil presseries make way for forlorn palaces and music rooms of erstwhile ‘zamindars’. A lesson in sheer hedonistic maximalism. Osler and Baccarat chandeliers, completely engulfed in a shroud of cobwebs occasionally twinkling in the late afternoon sunlight, Devonshire china holding on for dear life on creaky cabinets, jostling for space amidst hand-painted tin and an occasional Lifebuoy soap perched precariously on a silver salver. Works of great European and Bengali masters co-existing in communal harmony with a calendar from a local pharmaceutical company, a withering taxidermy and Fuji-colour rendered black and white family portraits…” Meanwhile, speaking about Deepika, the actress’ recently released film, Padmaavat is gradually inching towards Rs 200 crore at the Box Office. Next, she will be seen in Vishal Bhardwaj’s directorial venture— a biopic based on the life of the biopic queen, Sapna didi.