Translation of damask in Spanish:


damasco, n.

Pronunciation /ˈdæməsk/ /ˈdaməsk/


  • 1

    damasco masculine
    damask silk damasco de seda
    • damask tablecloth mantel de damasco
    • She described a line of furniture that included rich, ornately carved mahogany pieces and very crisp, tailored upholstery in silk and damask.
    • Fabrics here include silk damask devores, silk damask and stripes and plains inspired by Imperial Russia.
    • Throughout the pavilion, the most costly materials were used: precious wood veneers and lacquer for furniture, silk damasks and velvets for upholstery, furs for coverlets and throws.
    • The new decor is cool and pleasant - pale walls, nicely-spaced tables laid with what seems like red damask, rich green carpet with a heraldic design, two fresh peonies on each table.
    • On this rug are four elaborately carved wooden chairs upholstered with luxuriously patterned damask.
    • So I dressed in a gown made of green damask and white silk.
    • The chair, with its handsome gilding, is covered in a crimson silk damask that is similar to the original.
    • Dusty pink flowered silk damask was twisted into an evening gown slashed at the sides to reveal little lozenges of flesh.
    • Marion put the silk damask gown Rose had worn to the evening meal in the chest and closed the lid.
    • The slip seat retains its original leather covering and foundation upholstery underneath modern blue damask.
    • The gown in Plate XIV is of worsted brocaded damask that was pressed after weaving to polish the surface.
    • Draping tables in red and black damask is a simple, dramatic way to transform an eating area inexpensively.
    • Each mattress takes four hours to make and only Jacquard woven damask from Belgium is used in the production.
    • Even centuries later, the rich damasks and velvets favored for upholstery would be seen as the height of chic.
    • For the most part, kids want something cool that their friends feel comfortable hanging out in and a silk damask couch is not it.
    • Wallcoverings made by shaking finely chopped fibers over a pattern printed in varnish or other sticky material to give the appearance of velvet or damask.
    • Margaret wore a gown trimmed in crimson and the Countess of Surrey bore her train, while James was magnificent in white damask with crimson satin sleeves.
    • Silk weaving gave rise to an even greater range of products and styles than the weaving of cotton - brocades, damasks, gauzes, satins, etc., in endless variety.
    • Of a similar date but prettier is a pair of Chinese-yellow damask shoes together with a matching robe altered to form a dressing gown.
    • Leather, damask, and embroidered seats replaced cane and rush.