There were four damask-looms in the Carnegie house, worked by the family and apprentices.
"Little Journeys to the Homes of the Great, Volume 11 (of 14)" by Elbert Hubbard
But the red carnations on the snow-white damask did somehow "touch the whole thing up," as he confided later to his brother.
"Flamsted quarries" by Mary E. Waller
Pittsburgh manufactured damask table linen in 1828.
"History of the United States, Volume 3 (of 6)" by E. Benjamin Andrews
At the windows were heavy red damask curtains, lined with yellow brocade.
"A Little Girl in Old Boston" by Amanda Millie Douglas
They are more extensively used in the manufacture of damask and table-covers than for any other class of goods.
"Textiles" by William H. Dooley
They were made of damask, needlework, velvet or cloth.
"Customs and Fashions in Old New England" by Alice Morse Earle
A good rosewood chair, upholstered in damask.
"Chatterbox, 1906" by Various
The foundation of these panels is of beautiful blue damask having applied designs cut from yellow satin.
"Quilts" by Marie D. Webster
He is attired in crimson hose and doublet of black damask.
"New Italian sketches" by John Addington Symonds
They dipped their pretty hands in perfumed water and dried them on the finest and whitest damask, while machinery did the coarse work.
"Mizora: A Prophecy" by Mary E. Bradley
I never saw such damask as this.
"Margaret Montfort" by Laura E. Richards
The petals of the damask rose are pressed between layers of cloth saturated with lard.
"Commercial Geography" by Jacques W. Redway
I wept at the sight, thinking of my own damask rose so far away.
"The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 18, No. 108, October, 1866" by Various
One of the rooms above was nearly filled by a very large bed hung with damask curtains trimmed with heavy ball fringe.
"Jack" by Alphonse Daudet
Instinctively I glanced at the bed, made a quick step past her, and drew the damask curtain.
"The Reckoning" by Robert W. Chambers
He had flung off his coat and the sleeves of a shirt of damask silk were rolled to the elbow.
"Blackbeard: Buccaneer" by Ralph D. Paine
Serenissimus and the Landhofmeisterin were together in the famous yellow damask room of the Jaegerhaus.
"A German Pompadour" by Marie Hay
A piece of crimson damask excited the most vivid admiration from all the assembled natives.
"Celebrated Travels and Travellers" by Jules Verne
There was a plentiful supply of table-linen in cloths and napkins of various qualities, the diaper linen (damask) being the best.
"Domestic Life in Virginia in the Seventeenth Century" by Annie Lash Jester
His letters display his solicitous love of jewels, velvets, and embroidered damasks.
"Raleigh" by Edmund Gosse
On ZORIETTO'S snowy breast
A ruby cross was heaving;
So the pale snow-drop faintly glows,
When shelter'd by the damask rose,
Their beauties interweaving!
"Golfre, Gothic Swiss Tale" by Mary Darby Robinson
Delight of dawn with dewy gleam
On damask rose;
Crimson and gold as pennons stream
Where sunset flows;
And sight most nigh to paradise,
"Sacrifice" by Robert W Service
"As heaven's high twins, whereof in Tyrian blue
The one revolveth: through his course immense
Might love his fellow of the damask hue,
For like, and difference.
"Honours -- Part I" by Jean Ingelow
There seats, which beauty once enthroned,
In tattered damask stand;
In gray neglect a faun extends
A mutilated hand;
And silence makes the festal board
Mute as the stringless harpsichord.
"Villa Pliniana" by John Lawson Stoddard
Child, lover, sire,--yea, all things loved below,--
Fair pictures damasked on a vapor's fold,--
Fade like the roseate flush, the golden glow,
When the bright curtain of the day is rolled.
"Homesick In Heaven" by Oliver Wendell Holmes
And my belovèd lifted up her face,
And moved her lips as if about to speak;
She dropped her lashes with a girlish grace,
And the rich damask mantled in her cheek: I stood awaiting till she should deny
Her love, or with sweet laughter put it by.
"The Four Bridges" by Jean Ingelow