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Its sheerness and crispness are the result of an acid finish on greige (unbleached or grey/beige) lawn goods.
It comes in three types of finishes: "Stiff" is most commonly used, but "semi-stiff" and "soft" finishes are also available. The latter two finishes are more popular for summer wear and draped apparel whereas the first is more popular for loose apparel and home textiles such as dresses and curtains.
- Le Van, Marthe (2009). Stitched Jewels: Jewelry That's Sewn, Stuffed, Gathered & Frayed, p. 10. Sterling Publishing Co., Inc.
- Nielson, Karla J. (2007). Interior Textiles: Fabrics, Application, & Historic Style, p. 74. John Wiley and Sons.
- Tortora, Phyllis (2006). Fairchild's Dictionary of Textiles 7th Edition. Fairchild. p. 396. ISBN 0-87005-707-3.
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Author/Creator: CC BY-SA 2.5
A representation of the Maclachlan hunting tartan. This tartan is the oldest tartan to bear the name MacLachlan. This tartan is referred to as the Old MacLachlan, MacLachlan, and Hunting MacLachlan. This sett was first published in Old & Rare Scottish Tartans by D. W. Stewart in 1893.
Thread count: Y6, W4, Bk32, G32, Y6, W4, R48.
Sources: MacLachlan Clan Tartan WR1710 MacLachlan Hunting Tartan