1 m = 1.1 yd
|Composition:||65% Polyamide 35% Viscose|
|Categories:||Bridal, Dresses, Skirts|
This scalloped bridal Chantilly lace fabric features an exquisite floral pattern in ivory. Lightweight and sheer, it is produced in France by the House of Sophie Hallette. The classic design has been created based on the archival collections of lace popular among the renowned fashion houses in the 50s. Chantilly lace is often used for decorative purposes, overlays and apparel accents. It can be layered over solid fabrics for a romantic twist. This French lace is available in a range of fashion colors, developed exclusively for Tissura.
Lace has a disputable origin since it evolved from other techniques. This beautiful openwork can be either English or French legacy. Even if it was Italian, the world would love it just as much. Handcrafted and machine-made, it was widespread in Europe by the 16th century. Lace is named after the Latin word laqueus, which means “noose”. Equally valued by the early Catholic Church clergy and city fashionistas, this fabric has a number of production techniques:
These days not all these varieties are widespread. Different kinds of lace keep falling in and out of fashion, but some are here to stay. Modern lace producers offer a rich variety of
Top 5 lace colors are white, black, pink, blue and red. Floral patterns are a timeless classic that never fails.
Chantilly lace got its name from the city Chantilly in the Northern France. The interesting point is that this bobbin lace was mostly made by hand in the French city Bayeux. Famous since the 17th century, this delicate fabric was initially used as mourning wear. Black Chantilly lace with an ornate floral pattern is outlined with cordonnet, a fine strand. It looks equally chic made into
- a shawl,
- a scarf,
- a special occasion dress,
When it comes to high-quality dress material, silk Chantilly lace is one of the most popular choices both for evening dresses and day dresses – all because of its look, feel and hand. These lightweight laces are used for bridal dresses and special occasion garments and often paired with contrasting fabrics like silk satin, velvet and even leather. Feminine and airy white Chantilly lace is perfect for a bridal dress or a wedding gown. A backless evening dress sewn of embroidered Chantilly lace is a real power piece of one’s wardrobe.
Lace, as well as many other fabrics, has its underlying potential problems when it comes to sewing. Due to its gossamer-like structure, this fabric can be a real challenge for those who have just started their sewing lessons. There are several tips that can help you turn Chantilly lace into a beautiful piece of clothing.
Chantilly lace is a fine and delicate type of French lace, known for its light weight, exquisite floral patterns and pure femininity. Despite its airiness, this lace is very durable.
Chantilly lace is made on a hexagonal mesh ground, with an ornate floral pattern sometimes outlined in a heavier silky thread. It is usually designed with double scalloped edges. Traditional Chantilly lace is black, but today it can be dyed in any color. White and ivory are among the most popular ones, which explains why the fabric is often used as a bridal lace.
This lace has always been perceived as the sign of luxury and high social status, since the production involved lots of manual work. Iconic French brands still use authentic 19th century looms to deliver the original spirit we love this fabric for. Exquisite and stylish, Chantilly lace is often seen on the world’s most famous catwalks during fashion weeks, transformed into luxurious dresses and gowns.
Sophie Hallette lace has always been the synonym of luxury and refined taste. Woven on the 19th century British looms in the French city of Caudry, this lace attracts in many ways: impeccably woven, it features a charming vibe of more than century-old French weaving traditions and comes in a vast range of luxurious designs. Chantilly, guipure, corded and beaded laces by this French brand please the eye with floral, ornamental and geometric patterns. Sophie Hallette laces are regularly chosen by the world-renowned fashion designers to be transformed into mind-blowing masterpieces of haute couture. Not surprisingly, these fabrics have become iconic for millions of fashionistas all around the globe.
The brand itself deserves attention as well. Founded in 1887, over the years, Sophie Hallette has created a strong reputation for making lace for haute couture and ready-to-wear segments. This lace can be used for various occasions, be it weddings, cocktail parties or even red carpet ceremonies.
Bridal lace is a luxuriously designed lace that has traditionally been used in wedding dresses. Created for one of the most festive and celebrated occasions in woman’s life, this fabric often comes with opulent decorations such as sequin, bead, pearl or rhinestone embroidery.
Some of the most beautiful designs are represented by Lyon, corded, guipure, macrame, cotton and Chantilly lace fabrics. The color palette of bridal laces is all about pastels: white, beige, off-white and ivory, which recalls to purity and solemnity.
Created by such iconic European manufacturers as Sophie Hallette, Riechers Marescot and Solstiss, bridal lace fabrics are the epitome of luxury worthy of crowned heads.
French lace fabric is a type of lace with delicate woven patterns made in France. This group of laces comprises Chantilly, Lyon, corded, guipure, macrame and other lace types.
In the world of high fashion fabrics, French lace is a sign of luxury and femininity. Lace dresses are traditionally considered to be an inseparable part of bridal dress fashion. In 1956, princess Grace Kelly went down the aisle with the prince of Monaco Rainier III in gorgeous Alençon lace. Another royal wedding with French lace happened in 2011, when the duchess of Cambridge Kate Middleton wore a graceful dress decorated with Caudry lace. Her ivory gown was embroidered with roses and daffodils.
No fashion week goes without French laces in designer collections.
Delightful French lace patterns imbue the dresses with the French charm and elegance.
French lace is a luxurious fabric, and its production still requires lots of craftsmanship.
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All fabrics on our website are priced by the running meter. The term "running meter" or "linear meter" is used in the fabric industry.
To convert meters to yards, use the conversion factor 0.9144. In other words,
1 Yard = 0.9144 Meters
1 Metre = 1.0936 Yards