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Converting the processes by which greige goods are made into finished salable goods. It Herringbone: A broken twill weave composed of vertical sections which are alternately right hand and left hand in direction. Mlllltron Dyeing-Developed by Milliken & Company for continuous dyeing. Acetate is seldom used in todays fabrics.

The difference lies in the use of a yarn of the varied thickness which gives the fabric a nubby texture. 1790; Style of the period reflects the British interpretation of Palladianism (early), the Rococo (mid) and Neo-classicism (late) Gothic-decoration style featuring such motifs as pinnacles, crockets, and trefoils; popular from the 1820s in Europe and from the 1840s in North America. Jacquard Design: A woven design made with the aid of a jacquard head (this constitutes a jacquard loom) and may vary from simple, self-colored. See Style Guide Highboy-American term for a tall chest-on-stand Huntboard-a light, portable sideboard used for serving food and drinks I [TOP] Didn Inlay-setting of one material in another (e.

Panne: A satin-faced. This type is found in sheeting. Some types of synthetics are: rayon, nylon, polyester, and fiberglass. Crewel: Chain stitch embroidery made with a fine, loosely twisted, two-ply worsted yarn on a plain weave fabric.

Cotton Vegetable fiber: Perhaps man Nylon: A man-made fiber, considered the strongest synthetic for upholstery fabric. This type is found in sheeting. Velvet was introduced during the Renaissance in Italy and Spain and later moved to France. Velvet: A pile fabric with a clipped nap.

Natural Fibers: Cotton Wool Silk Hemp b. Pressure kettles which takes yes up to extremely high temperature and force dye into the fiber. The design is created with both warps and fillings. A solidified filament is called FIBROIN or SLIK.

Direct Print: and ground color printed on fabric in the colors desired, as opposed to extract printing done on a dyed. Leather: The skin of an animal tanned or otherwise dressed for use. These threads are sometimes clipped. Often, the top portion contains shelves in graduated sizes.

By regulation of the Federal Trade Commission, this information must be provided in all price lists. See Style Guide Beaded moulding-a moulding style consisting of convex half-cylinders running the length of the moulded piece Bentwood-wood that has been steamed and bent into a curvilinear shape Biedermeier-a 19th-century style originating in Germany, characterized by lack of ostentation Blanket chest-a chest used for general storage, usually kept in the bedroom Block foot-a cube-shaped foot found at the base of square-legged furniture Blockfront chest-a chest of drawers in which the center is concave and the end panels are convex Bolster-a long cylindrical stuffed pillow or cushion; can be wedge-shaped or rectangular Bombe-bulbous, curving form; convex fronts and sides of chests Bonnet top highboy-highboy with a full dome or hood over the top of the piece Bowfront chest-a chest-of-drawers with a convex front Bracket foot-a squared foot used on furniture in the 18th century Braganza-an inscrolled or knurled foot, sometimes called a "Spanish foot" Breakfront-a cabinet divided vertically into three sections, with the middle section projecting forward Brocade-richly colored threads which make a design stand out against a weave background Bun foot-a ball acting as a foot used on furniture in the 17th century Bureau-a writing desk with a fall or cylinder front, enclosing a interior, with drawers below Burl-a knot or variation in wood displaying a unique when thinly sliced Button tufted-fabric covered buttons sewn through upholstery and tied down, often producing geometric patterns C [TOP] Didn Cabriole leg-elongated furniture leg with gently curving S-shape Camel back-a curved sofa back characterized by a hump in the middle Canapé-a type of French settee with padded back and seat, open arms, and a decorated frame Carcase-the basic structure of a piece of furniture; often forms the foundation for veneering Carver-a term that originated in the 19th century to describe a dining chair & tableware customized fitting with elbows Case furniture-furniture that includes chest, coffers, bureaus, and cupboards Casegoods-non-upholstery furniture pieces such as dressers, chests, and tables that are used for storage or function Cassone-Italian chest, often highly decorated with carving and inlay Centerpiece-ornament used to occupy the center of a dining Chaise-lounge-an upholstered chair & tableware customized fitting with an elongated seat for reclining Chamfer-a corner or edge that is cut at an angle or beveled Channel back-a sofa or chair & tableware customized fitting with vertical sections of cushioning in the back design Chesterfield-deep-buttoned, sofa with the arms and back at the same height Chest-on-chest-tall chest-of-drawers in two sections, one mounted on another slightly larger chest; also known as a tallboy Chest-on-stand-tall chest-of-drawers on a stand, also known as a highboy Chiffonnier-side cabinet with or without a drawer and with one or more shelves above Chifforobe-a combination of wardrobe and chest-of-drawers Claw-and-ball foot-a foot modeled as a ball gripped by an animal's claw or bird's talon Club sofa-an upholstered piece of furniture whose arms are lower than its level back Cockbeading-bead molding applied to the edges of drawers Cocktail -a positioned in front of the major seating units which provides a surface for serving Coffer-multi-functional traveling chest with handles and a domed lid but without feet, usually made of oak COM/COL-Furniture industry term for "Customer's own material" or "Customer's own leather.

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