nounPlural calicoes, Plural calicos
1.1(printed cotton)algodón estampado masculinepercal masculinepercala feminine Peru Chile
- The second general circumstance was the rise of virtually new trades because cheaper English re-exports of sugar, tobacco, and calicoes created fresh markets.
- The earliest known cotton textiles are from the Indus Valley, and for centuries Indian calicos and muslins were widely traded luxury goods.
- Importantly for the English traders, the late Francis Day had noted that the calicos woven by the traders of Madraspatnam were cheaper than the ones that Britishers were procuring.
- In the early nineteenth century, as earlier, most British working-class women made their families' clothes, from cotton calicoes for dresses and shirts, and from fustian for trousers and jackets.
- They worked at the many machines powered by turning waterwheels in the factory basements, producing sheetings, calicoes, broadcloths, carpets, and rugs for a growing market.
- What do you suggest I start buying besides denim, gingham, and calico?
- It continued in textile design, particularly in whitework embroidery and some printed calicoes, into the mid-nineteenth century.
- He stared at my dress - calico, gathered, tied at the back.
- Fabrics varied, and included calendared or glazed fabrics of wool, plain or floral printed calicos and muslins, and glazed chintz monochrome or polychrome prints.
- Colonial New Englanders were also familiar with such floral motifs through imported calicoes and palampores (block-printed and painted cotton bedcovers) imported from India.
- Your materials are simple - muslin cut into 8-1/2 ‘squares to create the base window frames, and a variety of prints, calicos, or other fabrics to use for the windows.’
- Such a scenario would place the quiltmaker in the vicinity of mills from which she acquired the checks, plaids, twills, glazed cottons and calicoes to make her quilts.
- Women wear one-piece calico or cotton dresses, or loose blouses and skirts.
- ‘India and English chintz in patterns’ was advertised in the Pennsylvania Gazette on February 19, 1757, and ‘printed cottons, calicoes, copper plate chintz’ were offered by Isaac and Joseph Paschall in 1762.
- More directly to Cantillon's comment on Holland's imports of Indian garments is the matter of calicos (printed cotton textiles), where France banned the production, importation and even the wearing of calicos.
- The women liked to wear clothing fashioned from calico and other printed cloth, and silk ribbons became popular hair ornaments.
- The store was lavish enough; if anything, he should have been gaping at the hundreds of bolts of colored calico and wool fabrics and the large barrel full of brightly-wrapped candy.
- The calicoes in no.789 can be dated to the 1840s and 1850s based on motif and color.
- They all had Christmas presents, too: A rattling toy for Horace, a toy gun for Anders and a pretty dress of calico for Effie.
- Flannel continued in use until the 1870s, when a rough cotton calico replaced it.
1.2British (white cotton)lienzo masculinepercal masculinepercala feminine Peru Chile
- The frock was made of fine white calico wrought with blue and red thread in flowers and branch designs.
- For a more permanent banner, use calico instead of paper, and stitch the letters from scraps of fabric.
- More often these days you see people with calico or green bags lugging their shopping home.
- A pillow is regarded as obligatory and may be made, like the death-clothes, from white calico.
- Before moving to America he had worked in Chorley as an apprentice calico designer and learned the art of engraving at his father's business, who was a woollen manufacturer.
- She is a doll made of grubby green satin, with satin stumps for hands and feet, features inked onto a round of calico for her face, and her pointed head of grubby green satin also.
- Madge Gill made thousands of postcard doodles, huge drawings on calico and many, many medium-sized pictures: her output is just staggering.
- Another good idea is to put masking tape on white calico in order to create striped curtains.
- What once might have been a real cow's hide, was now calico, stretched and teased over the ribs and stitched into place.
- The men's clothes were made from calico by their women-folk and waterproofed with a mixture of eggs and boiled oil, so the clothes were all a yellowish grey colour!
- Supermarkets do offer calico and cotton bags for sale.
- All that the artist says he needs for his creations is a ‘special kind of soft paper’ and calico.
- By the beginning of the eighteenth century the British and the Dutch East India companies were delivering over a million pieces of Indian calico to Europe.
- To outsiders, Nantong is probably best known for its gorgeous blue printed calico.
- The collage is based on a sheet of calico and depicts many familiar Chippenham landmarks such as the river, the war memorial, the Western Arches and the park bandstand.
- The group of 15 five to 11-year-olds tried their hands at making drawstring bags using unbleached calico.
- Retailers also seek to provide alternatives to plastic shopping bags, such as calico or paper bags.
- The sky, at eight in the evening, was the colour of bleached calico; the clouds against the horizon seemed painted on.
- Apart from belts worn under the clothing, our informants also spoke of a special belt for the upper clothing of the dead which, like the rest of the garments, was tom and never cut with scissors, from a piece of white calico.
- They tied calico filled with heated salt around my neck for my tonsillitis and cared for me day and night. The boys visited me and slipped baby powers under my pillow.
- Part of Maj Riordan's job was to break up the slabs of chocolate with a hammer so that it could be put in the parcels before they were wrapped in calico to be sent abroad.
- We had a fascinating discussion about the skills of working calico, of cutting and barking, for the sails and of making the blocks which the boats needed.
2also calico cat
USgato manchado masculine