A fine, thin, and white fabric made of flax or linen.
A fabric made, in imitation of linen cambric, of fine, hardspun cotton, often with figures of various colors; -- also called cotton cambric, and cambric muslin.
A plain weave cloth that has been finished with a calender machine to give the cloth a more lustrous look. Plain weave down proof fabrics are calendered and thus, are usually referred to as cambrics
A plain weave, traditionally light weight cotton fabric with a luster on the surface . Used for handkerchiefs underwear, shirts, aprons , tablecloths.
A soft, closely woven fabric with a high glaze.
A thin, plain cotton or linen fabric of a close weave, usually white and finished with a slight gloss on one side. Cambrics achieve their lustrous finish with a calendar machine.
Cambric is a fine, firm, plain weave balanced fabric with starch, and has a slight luster on one side.
a finely woven white linen
A very fine linen used for making dresses or shirts
A close-woven down-proof fabric
A fine thin white linen fabric.
Usually a thin, white closely -woven cotton fabric treated to give it a slight gloss. Normally used for pillow and duvet shells.
Plain weave linen or cotton. True linen cambric is very sheer. It is named for the original fabric made in Cambrai, France. Now coarser fabrics are called cambric and used for linings, etc.
soft, closely woven, light. Either bleached or piece dyed. Highly mercerized, lint free. Calendered on the right side with a slight gloss. Lower qualities have a smooth bright finish. Similar to batiste but is stiffer and fewer slubs. Launders very well. Has good body, sews and finishes well. Originally made in Cambria, France of linen and used for Church embroidery and table linens.
Lightweight, closely woven, plain weave fabric, usually made from cotton or linen.
Cambric is a lightweight cotton cloth used as fabric for lace and needlework. Cambric, also known as batist in a large part of the world, was invented by Jean-Baptiste Cambrai, France, which gave the fabric its name, as early as 1595; It is a closely woven, firm fabric with a slight glossy surface produced by calendering. Modern cambric is made from Egyptian or American cotton and sometimes flax, but also polymer fibres can be added.