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The fiber of the raffia palm used especially as cord for tying and weaving.
A type of sleeve which extends in one piece from the collar to the arm, leaving a diagonal seam from underarm to collarbone. Popular in sportswear, especially baseball tees. Named after the 1st Baron Raglan, who lost his arm in the Battle of Waterloo and then requested that a specially designed coat be made for him.
Clothing and accessories made to be waterproof.
Indicates that the garment comes with a matching belt which can be removed.
A tiny, decorative drawstring handbag carried by women during the Regency era.
Clear or colored stones, created from glass or plastic, that are used in lieu of precious stones in decorating clothing, costume jewelry, and other accessories.
Often used as decorative trim for clothing or decor, this flat braid is woven in a waving, zigzag shape, and is usually bright in color.
A metal tack or burr used to secure and strengthen the sides of jean pockets. The riveting process was invented by a Nevada tailor, Jacob Davis, in the late 18th century.
A one-piece garment consisting of a top with attached shorts.
Pleated or gathered frill of fabric used to trim or decorate dresses, blouses, etc.
A large, stiff collar of pleated muslin or linen popular amongst both men and women during the 16th and 17th century.
Fabric used for trimming or decoration. Ruffles are typically stripes of frilled or closely pleated fabric.