- Probably ultimately from Arabic qazz, raw silk; see gauze. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“In partnership with the eminent Swiss textile company Abraham Ltd., Balenciaga developed in the last years of his life a fabric called gazar—a crisp, open-mesh silk that seemed to be woven with air.”
“Using a palette she described as "desert brights," Beckham offered a teal matte gazar V-neck cocoon that she said was "young red carpet," but the finale gown in the same color and fabric was the one to talk about: It had chiffon-covered resin bits arranged in a mosaic pattern that looked like shards of shattered glass around the neckline.”
“The strapless, ivory silk gazar dress, with fitted strapless bodice and circle skirt, echoed the shape of the dress worn to the morning's ceremony.”
“Reuters The dress was also made with ivory and white satin gazar, its skirt designed to evoke an opening flower.”
“Gazar billows like a full sail and creates shapes that float Beene liked to use gazar in his later years.”
“He used everything from double-face wool and cashmere on day dresses to taffetta, gazar and printed organza for evening dresses.”
“Prabal Gurung Draped silk faille dress with gazar ruffles.”
“Legendary pieces will be on display like the "Infanta" gown from his 1939 collection, a silk-gazar dress from 1967 and the 1957 wedding dress worn by Sonsoles Díez de Rivera daughter of Balenciaga's Spanish muse, the Marquesa de Llanzol.”
“Cap sleeves have been appearing in several collections; the Monique Lhuillier iteration appears on a cream gazar blouse paired with high-waisted apple red trousers.”
“What can I do with heavy silk gazar that looks like a stained glass window?”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘gazar’.
Woven, knit and tatted fabrics. Other kinds of cloth, such as tapa and chamois are not included.
Looking for tweets for gazar.