A beautiful wedding dress will make a bride be confident in her wedding. But what is a beautiful wedding dress? You may love the one with the impressed patterns at first but it’s not really the most beautiful one, you should choose a dress that is suitable with your body type, it highlights your beauty line and make you feel comfortable. To select a truly nice wedding dress, you need to keep your eye on a lot of elements, the wedding materials is also one of the elements that can not be ignored. Wedding materials are divided into two types: Structured and soft. The wedding dress is usually a combination of these two materials. The upper part will normally be used structured materials, when the other parts will be made from soft materials, which brings the charming look for brides.
Satin is one of the most common, most versatile, and most durable wedding dress fabrics. Satin has a smooth finish with a lot of body, making it perfect for more structured gowns. It's a supportive fabric that works with every body type and is a good choice for ruched, draped, and ball gown styles. Most bridal satin tends to be 100 percent silk. Because satin tends to be a thicker fabric, it's also a good choice for cooler weather weddings, particularly duchess satin.
Organza is a sheer, lightweight woven fabric traditionally made from silk. Organza, however, is much stiffer than chiffon. Whereas chiffon drapes, organza is more structured, though still light and ethereal, making it perfect for warmer weather weddings. It, too, is a very delicate fabric, so watch out for snags and pulls.
Mikado is a heavier type of silk with a shiny finish that has gained immense popularity. Its thickness provides structure that can be tailored to architectural and sophisticated designs. Ingram notes that mikado has an ability to be molded and multi-seamed so "sexy, narrow mermaids and strapless ballgowns" are a great fit. The material can be worn year-round but its weight may be a better option for cooler temperatures.
Incredibly sheer and lightweight, chiffon is a light woven fabric. Because it's so sheer, it's often used in layers or as an overlay for a more substantial fabric. This delicate fabric has a floaty, weightless look, but it does fray and snag easily.
Lace is one of the wedding dress materials that adds so much grace to any gown. Most often used as an overlay or detail, lace comes in a startling variety of styles. As with tulle, the open weave makes it susceptible to snags. Lace is typically named for the city where it was originally produced. Some of the more popular varieties of lace are:
Chantilly: a very detailed, open lace with a defined border
Alençon: a lace featuring bold motifs on the net, and trimmed with cord
Venise: a heavier and more textured lace that is often used in winter weddings
You know the light, net-like fabric that ballerina's tutus are made of? That's tulle. Tulle is sheer with on open weave that looks like netting. The fabric can incorporate lace designs, as well. According to Hall, a ball gown style made of tulle will have a diaphanous, airy feeling, but ruching it will give it more structure. Either way, it's an incredibly delicate fabric, easily snagged on jewelry
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