Light Weight 10oz Fabric Material MacGill Modern Tartan 1 Metre

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  • Light Weight 10oz Fabric Material MacGill Modern Tartan 1 Metre
  • Light Weight 10oz Fabric Material MacGill Modern Tartan 1 Metre
MSRP: £64.65
— You save £6.65
  • Colour: MacGill Modern
  • Composition: 100% Pure new wool
  • Weight: 320/325gms per linear metre (10oz per linear yard)
  • Width: 150cm (59”)
  • Care Instructions: Dry Clean Only


The Contemporary Choice

Our lightweight fabric is available in a collection of around 500 authentic tartans, estate styles checks and solid colours. These are generally available from stock. The Reiver Fabric cloth has a wide application of uses. This Cloth has been used successfully in many clothing types from jackets to ties, skirts to dresses, head wear and even shoes. In traditional Scottish wear it is used in successful in sashes, cummerbunds, capes and as a lightweight kilt cloth. Additionally, it works in interiors as cushions, curtains and light use upholstery. 

Due to Tartan having a universal appeal, the material is additionally used for interiors as cushions, curtains and light use upholstery, and many more uses. 
We also offer a design service, whether for international design houses requiring bespoke Textiles, for individuals looking to have their own family tartan, for non-textile applications, or to mark special events or raise awareness for charities or many other purposes, we can design a tartan or bespoke textile for clients. Please, ask our sales team for further details

Fabric Details 

Composition: 100% Pure new wool
Weight: 320 / 325gms per linear metre (10oz per linear yard) 
Width: 150cm (59”) 
Care Instructions: Dry Clean Only

Tartan History

There are at least three to four possible derivations for the name MacGill and although one is by far the most common source, exactly which of these three an individual named MacGill derives from could only be determined by a genealogical trace, but difficult to achieve. The least likely is the derivation that appears in Burke’s Peerage which claims that the name is of Dano-Norse origin and a common version of Gilbert.

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