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Explore Cloth Patterns, Tweed and more!

Basic Patterns and Weaves, one of many vintage suit cloth explanations from Put This On

Plain Weave and Hopsack- suiting (PTO)

Modern monochrome weaving with graphic patterns; woven textiles design // Ilse Acke

Modern monochrome weaving with graphic patterns;

Gingham usually comes in a checkered pattern and is distinguished by white and colored, even-sized checks.

Birdseye Crew Neck — Navy and Natural — Inis Meáin Knitting Co.

Contemporary Irish knitwear, menswear & womenswear from Inis Meáin Knitting Company.

Pencil Stripe-  Pencil stripes, also referred to as dress stripes, are often thinner than candy stripes but wider than pinstripes. The width between the stripes varies from shirt to shirt and the stripes are almost always uneven (more white than color). (Alexander West)

Pencil Stripe- Pencil stripes, also referred to as dress stripes, are often thinner than candy stripes but wider than pinstripes. The width between the stripes varies from shirt to shirt and the stripes are almost always uneven (more white than color).

Types of striped and checked patterns...

Candy Stripe- Candy stripes are vertical and even stripes that are wider than pencil stripes but thinner than Bengal stripes. Candy stripes are usually about in width and are characterized by solid, bold stripes on white (Alexander West)

2016 Spin Expo Swatches pattern - The line in the  mixed yarn fabric is slightly mixed creating a slight interesting asymmetrical balance.

2016 Spin Expo Swatches pattern - The line in the mixed yarn fabric is slightly mixed creating a slight interesting asymmetrical balance.

Tatersall is a check pattern that consists of thin, regularly spaced stripes in alternating colors that are repeated both horizontally and vertically. The stripes that create the tatersall pattern often come in two different colors and are usually darker than the background color.

Tattersall- check pattern that consists of thin, regularly spaced stripes in alternating colors that are repeated both horizontally and vertically (Alexander West)