RBDE18 34170/003 IVOIRE
Discover our ivory Erica lace of Calais® ribbon, of exceptional quality and internationally renowned to sublimate beautiful dresses and gowns. Bring a refined and elegant touch to your decoration or your clothes with this beautiful lace made in France and Oeko-Tex certified. By choosing Calais® lace, you bring the French ancestral savoir-faire to life !
This product is not sold individually. You must select at least 1 quantity for this product.
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|Sales unit||50 cm|
|Material Composition||85% polyamide, 15% cotton|
|Use||Accessories, clothes and apparel|
|Washing||40° gentle wash|
|Tumbling||do not tumble dry|
|Appearance/Touch||Supple, Aerial, Hemstitched|
|Manufacturing process||Embroidered (lace)|
Lace of Calais® Ribbon Erica - Ivory x 50cm
Choose Calais lace for your dresses, skirts, blouses, wedding dresses, etc.
Calais lace is made in France and is worn by the most influential personalities in the world. It is a lace with ancestral savoir-faire and which is perpetuated in the respect of tradition.
The master lacemakers master a particular and original process of knotting between the warp and weft, and push, by a permanent innovation, all the creative and technical potentialities of this unique material in the world.
The exceptional character of a woven lace confers on it the finest finesse, the most beautiful transparency, the refinement of a lace edged with unmistakable scales ... like the lace in the hand.
Without a warp or weft, lace is a fabric composed of intertwined threads that form decorative patterns.
The operating principle of the Leavers loom is derived from the mechanical tulle arming machine, using the reel trolley system developed in England in 1809. "Imported" by smuggling in France about ten years later, it is perfected and thus allows the creation of a more fancy tulle.
Of the many principles of tulle making that existed at the beginning of the 19th century, only the Leavers was able to sustain itself in the North of France, thanks in particular to the addition of the jacquard system in 1834. The machines used today have between 50 and 100 years old.