Irish linen


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Irish linen

[′ī·rish ′lin·ən]
(textiles)
Thin linen fabric woven of Irish flax.
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The designer presented The Fake Show in association with Burgoyne, an Irish linen manufacturer.
30pm Irish Linen Centre & Lisburn Museum Market Square, Lisburn A minimum donation of PS1 per child for the Mayor's chosen charities - Habitat for Humanity NI and The Corrymeela Community.
During World Wars I and II, many famous airplanes including Spitfires, Lancaster Bombers and Wellingtons were covered in lightweight, unbleached Irish linen because of its exceptional strength.
Bergamo offers readytowear, suits and barong in Japanese linen, Irish linen and pina.
The bouquet was wrapped with an antique Irish linen handkerchief from the bride's great aunt and a rosary from the bride's maternal grandfather.
Once the home of the Irish linen industry, tobacco production, rope-making and the famous Harland and Wolff shipbuilders, Belfast lays claim to a unique history - but it's also a city not afraid to move with the times.
Hugh's daughter, Emily Boyle, went on to become the author of pioneering research on the history of the Irish linen industry.
We hear about Irish linen, proper silverware an "84-piece set" (142).
uk Inspired by the iconic British passport, this hand-screen printed product could be your ticket to a stylish home - the metallic ink on Irish linen and feather inner give this a feeling of real top quality.
Were not JFK and his brother Robert (also assassinated) the greatest adulterers ever to crease an Irish linen bed sheet?
Customers are presented with an extensive range of wool fabrics from Italy and England, Thailand, Hong Kong and Singapore while shirt material is from Irish linen and Egyptian cotton.
Look out for pieces of colourful old fabric to cover kitchen or dining chairs and Irish linen tea towels from the 1950s and 1960s.

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