Red "Sprig'd & Spot'd"Cotton - $18.00 yd.



Printed textiles were common in all social levels in the 18th century.  England was a major manufacturer and printer throughout the 18th century as well as India where they derived many of their print patterns from.  In the colonies India cotton and English goods of linen and cotton were both worn.  One and two color prints of crude to complex designs were all within the reach of most social classes.  Our pattern is based on our extensive research of 18th century printed textiles, drawing strongly from collections such as the tokens of the Foundling Museum & the pieced bed hangings from the V&A.  The spotted background and sprigged motif are common motifs found in the 2nd half of the 18th century on in to the early 19th century.  This pattern is based on a textile token left for an infant boy foundling in 1759.  The red color is matched to the original. 

  • Our cotton is lightweight, matched in weight to a piece of India cotton in the Foundling collection.
  • Well suited to Lady’s gowns, summer jackets & petticoats, shortgowns and bedgowns, trims, linings, men’s summer wrappers & children’s clothing.
  • We suggest washing in warm water in a top loading machine so that fabric is completely submerged and hanging to dry prior to cutting out.
  • 100% Cotton 50 inches wide.
  • About our Reproduction Printed Cotton Fabrics.
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