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Terciopelo

Antiguamente, el terciopelo y la seda sólo estaban reservados a la alta sociedad. Pero hoy los sastres aficionados pueden confeccionar una preciosa prenda en terciopelo suave, y aunque el terciopelo siempre seguirá siendo una calidad de tela casi de lujo, te lo podemos ofrecer a un precio muy asequible por metros. El terciopelo de pana, muy asequible y del que ofrecemos por metros, es la elección ideal para aquellas ideas de costura que sólo se pueden poner en práctica en carnaval y Navidad, para disfraces, manteles y cortinas. Ya que simplemente hay que cortar y no es necesario sobrehilar ya que se enrolla por sí solo en los bordes. Si quieres confeccionar un fondo de armario de noche muy lujoso, entonces el terciopelo stretch o el terciopelo de algodón son las telas adecuadas que necesitarás. Y, por supuesto, en telas.es también podrás encontrar terciopelo decorativo en rojo que queda espectacular en unas cortinas o como tela de tapizado.
  • Pana 5

    Pana 5
    a partir de 2,49 €/m
    150 cmnegro100%Poliéster
  • Pana 28

    Pana 28
    a partir de 2,49 €/m
    150 cmcarmín100%Poliéster
  • Pana 15

    Pana 15
    a partir de 2,49 €/m
    150 cmrojo signal100%Poliéster
  • Pana 16

    Pana 16
    3,69 €/m
    1,95 €/m
    150 cmburdeos100%Poliéster
  • Pana 6

    Pana 6
    a partir de 2,49 €/m
    150 cmplata100%Poliéster
  • Pana 7

    Pana 7
    a partir de 2,49 €/m
    150 cmblanco100%Poliéster
  • Pana 19

    Pana 19
    a partir de 2,49 €/m
    150 cmazul real100%Poliéster
  • Terciopelo Str...

    Terciopelo Stretch Uni 10
    a partir de 14,95 €/m
    140 cmgris oscuro98%Algodón2%Elastán
  • Pana 26

    Pana 26
    a partir de 2,49 €/m
    150 cmgris oscuro100%Poliéster
  • Pana 22

    Pana 22
    a partir de 2,49 €/m
    150 cmturquesa100%Poliéster
  • Pana 25

    Pana 25
    3,69 €/m
    1,95 €/m
    150 cmverde hierba100%Poliéster
  • Pana 9

    Pana 9
    a partir de 2,49 €/m
    150 cmarena100%Poliéster
  • Pana 18

    Pana 18
    a partir de 2,49 €/m
    150 cmazul marino100%Poliéster
  • Pana 10

    Pana 10
    a partir de 2,49 €/m
    150 cmmarrón oscuro100%Poliéster
  • Pana 24

    Pana 24
    a partir de 2,49 €/m
    150 cmoliva oscuro100%Poliéster
  • Pana 17

    Pana 17
    a partir de 2,49 €/m
    150 cmvioleta100%Poliéster
  • Pana 11

    Pana 11
    a partir de 2,49 €/m
    150 cmamarillo100%Poliéster
  • Pana 13

    Pana 13
    3,69 €/m
    1,95 €/m
    150 cmrosado100%Poliéster
  • Pana 27

    Pana 27
    a partir de 2,49 €/m
    150 cmbeige100%Poliéster
  • Terciopelo Str...

    Terciopelo Stretch Uni 6
    a partir de 14,95 €/m
    140 cmlila98%Algodón2%Elastán
  • Pana 23

    Pana 23
    a partir de 2,49 €/m
    150 cmverde oscuro100%Poliéster
  • Terciopelo str...

    Terciopelo stretch Uni 4
    11,50 €/m
    6,00 €/m
    146 cmbeige98%Algodón2%Elastán
  • Pana 29

    Pana 29
    a partir de 2,49 €/m
    150 cmberenjena100%Poliéster
  • Pana 12

    Pana 12
    3,69 €/m
    1,95 €/m
    150 cmnaranja100%Poliéster
  • Pana 1

    Pana 1
    a partir de 2,49 €/m
    150 cmrosa neón100%Poliéster

Velvet purchase advice

What is velvet - one name, many fabrics

Velvet is just an umbrella term, which refers to a range of fabrics. Velvet refers to a weaving method, where two layers form the base layer.

Between these two layers, a second warp thread - this is the thread that runs with the grain - is weaved in to create little loops. Once the fabric is woven, it’s cut apart by cutting through the loops. This weaving process results in two lengths of fabric. The height of the pile - the little loops - defines the fabric.

Velvet fabric has a pile of up to 2 millimetres. Anything above that is a velour.

This manufacturing process is used for cotton velvet and decor velvet. Stretch velvet and panne velvet are not made using this elaborate process, which requires special weaving machines. They are woven in a way that makes them stretchy.

Panne velvet is made from finer threads than stretch velvet. The fabric is then finished using irons or presses. This process is sometimes called panning, giving it its name “panne velvet”.

Velvet - a short history lesson

Silk and velvet are closely related, as velvet fabric  was always made of silk up until the 19th century. Velvet was therefore only used to make elegant dresses and evening wear for the upper classes, and only rarely worn due to its high price.  After industrialisation and the development of new fibres such as polyester and viscose, velvet became accessible enough to wear on the streets, as it was now available to everyone as a cheap fabric.

Properties of velvet

Velvet fabrics have a soft feel to them. This makes them lovely to wear as garments, and they create a cosy atmosphere when used to make home furnishings.

Cheaper panne velvet fabrics have a slightly shiny surface. Cotton velvet has a more matte finish, giving it a sophisticated look. Velvet with synthetic fibres has a shinier finish, and stretch velvet offers a good amount of give, making it ideal for flattering garments.

The pile on velvet fabric has one direction where it sticks up and one direction where it lies flat. When cutting velvet, you should take care to make sure that the pile runs in the direction you want it to - otherwise part of your dress could be shiny and other parts could be matte.

Useful care tips for velvet fabrics

Woven velvet is a bit of a diva. It needs special care and attention. To keep the pile long, you should rarely wash velvet, and only give it a gentle handwash. We recommend removing stains from the fabric using a soft brush.

If there are any stubborn stains on your fabric, it might be worth having it professionally cleaned.

Panne velvet is made from 100% polyester, and therefore much easier to care for. Panne velvet can simply be washed by machine at 30°. You should never put it in the tumble dryer, and should only iron it on the lowest setting from the wrong side.

An elegant partner for velvet

Velvet and silk are ideal fashion bedfellows. A black velvet suit combined with a silk blouse is a great outfit for an evening event.

Lace and satin also make excellent outfits when combined with velvet. Lace and satin trims are a great way to add a finishing touch to a velvet garment.

Creative sewing projects with velvet

A smart dress made from green velvet isn’t just for Jane Austen period dramas - it would be a great fashion statement for a Christmas party. Red is a popular colour for velvet dresses - perfect for wearing on a date on Valentine’s Day. Red velvet also has another claim to fame - curtains at the theatre or cinema are often made from red decor-weight velvet as this fabric provides instant opulence and luxury.

To sum it up...

If you’re looking for a fabric that looks luxurious and provides a cosy atmosphere, you can’t go wrong with velvet. A cheaper panne velvet is much easier on the bank balance.

 Velvet can be hard to care for,  so it should be washed as little as possible. Velvet is an excellent partner for silk.

All you need to do now is choose the right colour and get stitching!