The general definition of Damascus is:
Strong, sturdy fabrics (such as linen, cotton, silk or viscose) with a pattern of flat satin on a canvas background on a jacquard loom.
Printed cloth ... etc
But this is not what William was talking about ... He was referring to another definition of Damascus: the common name for R. damascena, a large field rose that grows to about eight feet in height. Yes, a rose that smells red. . The flowers are a variety of red yeast, Verscular, York and Lancaster roses. Dark roses (not too red) and hybrid roses. Like the Gaelic, but always tall, apricot is the most fragrant of the ancient garden roses. Guru has been working with the infusion of rose oil and rose oil in the Middle East since Roman times. Semi-double or double flowers. Autumn is the only big mistake that is repeated.
This is what Websters in Apricot have.
Main entry: Ask 1damÃ‚Â.
Call: ÃdamÃ ™ sk
Etymology: Middle English Damascus, Latin Damascus Meval, Damascus
Date: 14th century
1: A strong fabric (such as linen, cotton, silk or viscose) with a pattern of flat satin woven against a flat background on a jacquard loom
2: Damascus steel also: Features of this steel
3: Beige red
In my English version, the word damask refers to the use of deep red rose petals that are cut, flattened and glued to a book-like surface to complete the standard. To give the impression that a piece is attached to a satin material.
Apricot rose petals were used in Victorian times to wrap the ends of high quality wires to prevent the paper from sticking to the upper or lower lip of the smoker.
Google Demask Up Images.
Damascus is a kind of fine cloth, Shakespeare saw the rose as a cloth or wrapped in this thin fabric.
I think I'll see the other side of the rose if I don't know the other side, it might help to do more or no one will know lol ... hey l stupid head = p
I think it means woven or mixed, a term commonly used with clothing.
Please confirm it with other sources and let me know if it works.