LACES AND TRIMS

Zari-Embroidered Peacock Fabric Border with Sequins
  • Green Bee
  • Racing Red
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WIDTH - 3.5 INCH / 7.62 CMS
$4.80
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$6  (20% off)
WIDTH - 3.5 INCH / 7.62 CMS
$4.80
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$6  (20% off)
Zari-Embroidered Flowers Fabric Border
  • Greengage
  • Water Garden
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WIDTH - 4.0 INCH / 10.16 CMS
$4.80
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$6  (20% off)
WIDTH - 1.0 INCH / 2.54 CM
$2.40
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$3  (20% off)
WIDTH - 2.5 INCH / 6.35 CMS
$4.80
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$6  (20% off)
WIDTH - 4.0 INCH / 10.16 CM
$3.84
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$6  (20% + 20% off)
Ribbon Trimmed Fringe Border
  • Champagne Beige
  • Copper
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Width - 2.6 inch / 6.5 cms
$3.20
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$5  (20% + 20% off)
Floral Zari-Embroidered Velvet Lace
  • Baton Rouge
  • Jet Black
  • Scarlet Red
  • Tropical Green
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Width - 1.0 inch / 2.5 cms
$4
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$5  (20% off)
WIDTH - 1.5 INCH / 3.81 CM
$2.56
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$4  (20% + 20% off)
WIDTH - 2.5 INCH / 6.35 CMS
$4
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$5  (20% off)
Width - 2.5 inch / 6.35 CM
$3.84
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$6  (20% + 20% off)
Zari-Embroidered Flower Vine Art Silk Border
  • Desert Rose
  • Oceana
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WIDTH - 4.0 INCH / 10.16 CMS
$2.56
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$4  (20% + 20% off)
WIDTH - 2.5 INCH / 6.35 CMS
$2.56
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$4  (20% + 20% off)
WIDTH - 1.5 INCH / 3.81 CMS
$2.56
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$4  (20% + 20% off)
Zari-Embroidered Flower Vine Velvet Border
  • Black Beauty
  • Rio Red
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WIDTH - 3.0 INCH / 7.62 CMS
$4
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$5  (20% off)
WIDTH - 1.5 INCH / 3.81 CMS
$12
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$15  (20% off)
Zari-Embroidered Fabric Border with Cut-Work and Stones
  • Green Bee
  • Vermillion Orange
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WIDTH - 3.0 INCH / 7.6 CMS
$4.80
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$6  (20% off)
WIDTH - 4.5 INCH / 11.43 CMS
$4
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$5  (20% off)
WIDTH - 2.0 INCH / 5.08 CMS
$3.20
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$4  (20% off)
WIDTH - 2 INCH / 5.08 CMS
$30.08
FREE Delivery
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$47  (20% + 20% off)
Silver Beaded Fringe Lace with Tassels
  • Alpine Green
  • Ribbon Red
  • Silver
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WIDTH - 4.5 INCH / 0.125 CMS
$6.40
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$8  (20% off)
Width - 4.0 inch / 10.2 cms
$5.60
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$7  (20% off)
Width - 1.6 inch / 4.2 cms
$24
FREE Delivery
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$30  (20% off)
Width - 3.0 inch / 7.6 cms
$4.20
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$7  (25% + 20% off)
Width - 1.5 inch / 4.0 cms
$7.20
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$12  (25% + 20% off)
Zari-Embroidered Lace Border with Sequins All-Over
  • Gold With Pink
  • Silver
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Width - 1.7 inch /4.5 cms
$7.20
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$12  (25% + 20% off)
Embroidered Lace with Faux Pearls
  • Caviar Black
  • Deep Ultramarine
  • Orange Rust
  • Prism Violet
  • Rococco Red
  • Strong Blue
  • Vineyard Green
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Width - 0.7 inch / 1.75 cms
$2.40
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$5  (40% + 20% off)
Crystal Floral Embroidered Narrow Lace
  • Dazzling Blue
  • Garnet
  • Jelly Bean
  • Jet Black
  • Off White
  • Pale Marigold
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Width - 1.0 inch / 2.5 cms
$8
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$10  (20% off)
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Lacey Embellishments

Adding the right laces to an Indian suit or saree blouse is sure to jazz the whole ensemble up. The velvet and silken strips in this section constitute typically Indian motifs such as tendrils and florals. From exquisite gold and silver zariworked motifs to studded faux pearls and crystals, these laces have been designed by hand to add personality to Indian dresses. Conveniently enough, there is a number of base colours to choose from, largely pastel shades to go with a wide variety of colours of the foundation garment.


FAQs


Q1. What is lace trim used for?

 

Lace trim is a sort of openwork fabric that is often designated for use as a delicate embellishment on other clothes rather than for the construction of garments that are worn on their own. Lace trim may be seen on a wide variety of clothing, including bridal gowns, evening gowns, and lingerie. This is because, in comparison to other kinds of fabrics, lace trim is often constructed out of more fragile materials. Its width can range anywhere from five centimeters to thirty centimeters, and it is typically cut in a manner that makes it look as though it were lace.

 

Q2. What are different types of lace called?

 

Filet or tulle lace, crochet, knotted, embroidered, and leaver laces are only a few of the 12 types of lace used in apparel, ceremonial garb, and formal wear. So, they are perfect for making your own shirts, cuffs, collars, hems, undergarments, pants, and PJs. Everyone knows that lace is a very delicate openwork fabric. The fabric is commonly found in clothes for ladies. Crochet work was the first method used to create lace.

 

Apparel producers may buy cotton lace ribbons and edging from us in large quantities. Then there is the lace and trims used to adorn dresses, skirts, veils, and other articles of apparel. It's possible that we'll play around with the dimensions of various lace patterns as well. Some layouts are meant to be understated and straightforward. Not all of them are low-key, though; some of them are lavish and showy. Crystals, pearls, feathers, sequins, glass beads, and so on can be inlaid on the shoelace.


Q3. How many different types of lace are there?


The two most prevalent forms of lace are needle lace and bobbin lace. Needlelace is sometimes known as "needlework." Needlelace is a more complex sort of lace than bobbin lace. These two types of lace can be referred to using either the term "needlelace" or the word "bobbinlace," all of which are accurate. The second variety, needlelace, is a more difficult version than the first. On the other hand, you may find a wide variety of different sorts of lace, including crocheted and knitted lace, as well as a variety of other types of lace. They may be purchased at a broad range of retail shops around the country.


Q4. How do you attach lace trim?


After you have positioned the lace where you want it to be on top of the fabric, secure it with pins, and then begin to zigzag stitch around the unfinished edge of the lace. Stitching along a single side is generally adequate when dealing with delicate laces because of their delicate nature. If you want to use larger laces, you might need to sew along both sides of the lace. Another option is to use a running stitch. This is due to the fact that bigger laces often have a broader width. If you use thread that is the same color as the background, this will blend in so well that it will be nearly impossible to see.


Q5. How do you finish lace trim?


In order to give the appearance that the lace is finished, you will first need to stitch the raw edges together with a seam allowance of 5/8 inch while the wrong sides of the cloth are together. This will allow you to give the impression that the lace is finished. It is recommended that the seam allowance be reduced to one-quarter of an inch. Following this, you will need to connect the lace so that the right sides are facing each other before stitching the seam at a distance of 3/8 of an inch. By doing this, you can be certain that the unfinished edges of the lace will not be visible to the naked eye.