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These set Tree-of Life panel has a completed size 875 mm (34.45"). These designs can be used for clothes embellishments and will be perfectly fit for pants.
Designs made under inspiration of the embroidered woman's sack and petticoat, from V&A Museum collection. collections.vam.ac.uk/item/O317953/sack-unk...
The embroidery for the ensemble was made in the in the middle of the 18th century, 1750s.
Jacobean embroidery refers to embroidery styles that flourished in the reign of King James I of England in first quarter of the 17th century.
Early Jacobean embroidery often featured scrolling floral patterns worked in colored silks on linen, a fashion that arose in the earlier Elizabethan era. Popular motifs in Jacobean embroidery, especially curtains for bed hangings, are the Tree of Life and stylized forests, usually rendered as exotic plants arising from a landscape or terra firma with birds, stags, squirrels, and other familiar animals.
Today Jacobean embroidery mostly describe a form of crewel embroidery used for furnishing characterized by fanciful plant and animal shapes worked in a variety of stitches with wool yarn on linen.