Re: [sig] Re: fabric predicament... long
- On Mon, 10 Sep 2001 10:27:16 -0400 (EDT), Jenne Heise
>> Most rose brocades today use the really full, multiple-layers ofOoops. You're right. I read it as quadrafolia (four petal). My bad.
>> petals roses. Those roses are not period. Yes, centifolia roses are
>> period, and if you can find a brocade with them on it, I don't see any
>> reason why you couldn't use it. Just don't use the drapery brocades
>> with asymmetrical bouquets of cabbage roses....
>Oops. The centifolia ('hundred-petalled') aka cabbage roses were once
Try for a flat rose (tudor rose, for example....)
> Try for a flat rose (tudor rose, for example....)Not all period roses were flat-petaled, by the way: there were double
gallicas, and gallicas themselves aren't merely the heraldic roses.
Jadwiga Zajaczkowa, mka Jennifer Heise jenne@...
disclaimer: i speak for no-one and no-one speaks for me.
"It's no use trying to be clever-- we are all clever here; just try
to be kind -- a little kind." F.J. Foakes-Jackson
- On Mon, 10 Sep 2001 17:16:15 -0400 (EDT), Jenne Heise
>> Try for a flat rose (tudor rose, for example....)True, but did any of them ever show up on brocades? I was under the
>Not all period roses were flat-petaled, by the way: there were double
>gallicas, and gallicas themselves aren't merely the heraldic roses.
impression (perhaps mistaken) that rose brocades in period were flat
- Re offer below, yes please. Can anyone recommend an article or book
that is sort of a 'survey of fabric types available in the 15-17th C
for dummys' ?
Also, what is the meaning of your reference to 'Polish fabric
>If you want some book titles that have period pictures of fabricdesigns let
> me know and I'll post them.
> Maria Pienkneplotno.... Polish fabric merchant