Purple Felt Sheets, A4 Size, 5 per Pack

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Purple Felt Sheets, A4 Size, 5 per Pack

Purple Felt Sheets, A4 Size, 5 per Pack

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Price: £9.9
£9.9 FREE Shipping

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Fantastic service, fast delivery and a good quality product. Great value for money. Definitely recommended. Cooksey CJ (2001). "Tyrian purple: 6,6'-dibromoindigo and related compounds". Molecules. 6 (9): 736–769. doi: 10.3390/60900736. PMC 6236399. Biological pigments were often difficult to acquire, and the details of their production were kept secret by the manufacturers. Tyrian purple is a pigment made from the mucus of several species of Murex snail. Production of Tyrian purple for use as a fabric dye began as early as 1200 BC by the Phoenicians, and was continued by the Greeks and Romans until 1453 AD, with the fall of Constantinople. In the same way as the modern-day Latin alphabet of Phoenician origin, Phoenician purple pigment was spread through the unique Phoenician trading empire. [1] The pigment was expensive and time-consuming to produce, and items colored with it became associated with power and wealth. This popular idea of purple being elite contributes to the modern day wide-spread belief that purple is a "royal color". The color of textiles from this period provides insight into socio-cultural relationships within ancient societies, in addition to providing insights on technological achievements, fashion, social stratification, agriculture and trade connections. [2] Despite their value to archaeological research, textiles are quite rare in the archaeological record. Like any perishable organic material, they are usually subject to rapid decomposition and their preservation over millennia requires exacting conditions to prevent destruction by microorganisms. [2] a b Moorey P (1999). Ancient Mesopotamian Materials and Industries: The Archaeological Evidence. Winona Lake, Indiana: Eisenbrauns. p.138. ISBN 1-57506-042-6. Reese, David S. (1987). "Palaikastro Shells and Bronze Age Purple-Dye Production in the Mediterranean Basin," Annual of the British School of Archaeology at Athens, 82, 201–206

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Some [ who?] speculate that the dye extracted from the Bolinus brandaris is known as argaman ( ארגמן) in Biblical Hebrew. Another dye extracted from a related sea snail, Hexaplex trunculus, produced a blue colour after light exposure which could be the one known as tekhelet ( תְּכֵלֶת), used in garments worn for ritual purposes. [11] Production from sea snails [ edit ] Two shells of Bolinus brandaris, the spiny dye-murex, a source of the dye Cunliffe, Barry (2008). Europe between the Oceans: 9000BC – AD1000. New Haven, Connecticut: Yale University Press. p.241. The Phoenicians established an ancillary production facility on the Iles Purpuraires at Mogador, in Morocco. [20] The sea snail harvested at this western Moroccan dye production facility was Hexaplex trunculus, also known by the older name Murex trunculus. [21] I have been purchasing from Fabricland for a number of years. I love their felt for making Christmas products. The only thing I have a bit of an issue with is the delivery prices.RHS, UCL and RGB Colors, gamma=1.4, fan2". Azalea Society of America. Archived from the original on 11 March 2007 . Retrieved 15 July 2006. (this gives the RGB value #b80049, which has been converted to #990024 for the sRGB gamma of 2.2) A set of Tzitzit, four tassels or "fringes" with tekhelet (purple-blue) threads produced from a Hexaplex trunculus based dye. Benkendorff K (March 1999). Bioactive molluscan resources and their conservation: Biological and chemical studies on the egg masses of marine molluscs (Thesis). University of Wollongong. Archived from the original (PDF) on 30 August 2007 . Retrieved 25 February 2008.

Royal Purple Felt - Etsy UK

Roman men wearing togae praetextae with reddish-purple stripes during a religious procession (1stcenturyBC). Jacoby D (2004). "Silk economics and cross-cultural artistic interaction: Byzantium, the Muslim world, and the Christian west". Dumbarton Oaks Papers. 58: 210, 197–240. doi: 10.2307/3591386. JSTOR 3591386. Author Profile". Imperial-Purple.com. Archived from the original on 13 July 2011 . Retrieved 13 July 2011. I bought my felt from here ‘blindly’ hoping it was suitable for lining a wooden box. Glad I did as i’m very happy with the price and quality. Tekhelet– A blue dye mentioned in the Hebrew Bible and prized by ancient Mediterranean civilizations

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True Tyrian purple, like most high- chroma pigments, cannot be accurately rendered on a standard RGB computer monitor. Ancient reports are also not entirely consistent, but these swatches give a rough indication of the likely range in which it appeared: Kassinger, Ruth G. (6 February 2003). Dyes: From Sea Snails to Synthetics. 21st century. ISBN 0-7613-2112-8.

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Excellent service and excellent quality felt for very good price. Well recommended and I will certainly be buying again. By the fourth century AD, sumptuary laws in Rome had been tightened so much that only the Roman emperor was permitted to wear Tyrian purple. [4] As a result, 'purple' is sometimes used as a metonym for the office (e.g. the phrase 'donned the purple' means 'became emperor'). The production of Tyrian purple was tightly controlled in the succeeding Byzantine Empire and subsidized by the imperial court, which restricted its use for the colouring of imperial silks. [9] Later (9thcentury), a child born to a reigning emperor was said to be porphyrogenitos, " born in the purple". [10] McGovern, P. E. and Michel, R. H. "Royal Purple dye: tracing the chemical origins of the industry". Analytical Chemistry 1985, 57, 1514A–1522A Whether you're looking to give crafty animals a bit of fur, create festive holiday and party decorations or costumes, or simply embellish your incredible card designs with extra dimension, these felt sheets are the perfect solution!Ramig K, Lavinda O, Szalda DJ, Mironova I, Karimi S, Pozzi F, etal. (June 2015). "The nature of thermochromic effects in dyeings with indigo, 6-bromoindigo, and 6,6′-dibromoindigo, components of Tyrian purple". Dyes and Pigments. 117: 37–48. doi: 10.1016/j.dyepig.2015.01.025. Most of us will remember felt from our school days, the standard fabric used in many a classroom to bring our imaginations to life. Felt is still widely used today to help create fabulous ideas such as cushions, toys and costumes. Biggam CP (March 2006). "Whelks and purple dye in Anglo-Saxon England" (PDF). The Archaeo+Malacology Group Newsletter. Glasgow, Scotland, UK: Department of English Language, University of Glasgow (9).



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