Velvet is a type of woven tufted fabric in which the cut threads are evenly distributed, with a short dense pile, giving it a distinctive feel.
Read more about Velvet.
Some articles on velvet:
244) The Stereo Shoestring – "On the Road South" (216) Velvet Illusions – "Velvet Illusions" (206) Unrelated Segments – "Where You Gonna Go" (249) Beautiful Daze – "City Jungle" (547 ...
... Crushed This type of velvet can be produced by pressing the fabric down in different directions ... This dissolves part of the velvet leaving sheer areas of fabric ... Panné Also a type of crushed velvet, panné is produced by forcing the pile in a single direction by applying heavy pressure ...
... Andretti M50 in United States) Quattronove X 'Offroad' and 'Onroad' (Also Known as the 49 X) Velvet 125 Velvet 150 Velvet 250 Velvet 400 ...
... Lasiopetalum (velvet bushes) is a genus in the family Malvaceae containing around 35 species of shrub, which are native to Australia ... Commonly known as velvet bushes, they derive their common name from the pubescent (finely-furred) nature of the stems, leaves and flowers ... Lasiopetalum) Lasiopetalum baueri Steetz ( slender velvet bush) Lasiopetalum behrii F.Muell ...
... Velvet (Radio Version) Velvet (De Phazz Mix) Velvet (Millenia Nova Mix) Velvet (New York City Mix) Velvet (Alabaster Mix) Velvet (Stockholm Mix) Velvet (Album Version) Velvet (C ...
More definitions of "velvet":
- (noun): A silky densely piled fabric with a plain back.
- (adj): Resembling velvet in having a smooth soft surface.
Famous quotes containing the word velvet:
“Such is the brutalization of commercial ethics in this country that no one can feel anything more delicate than the velvet touch of a soft buck.”
—Raymond Chandler (18881959)
“Should I get married? Should I be good?
Astound the girl next door with my velvet suit and faustus hood?”
—Gregory Corso (b. 1930)
“As if her velvet helmet high
Did turret rationality.
She fans her wing up to the winde
As if her Pettycoate were linde
With reasons fleece, and hoises saile
And humming flies in thankfull gaile”
—Edward Taylor (16451729)