The Maroquin is a skin of Chèvre or Mouton tanned with the Sumac or the Nut gall. It has an apparent, broad and irregular grain. It is used in Reliure for the refined books, because it is very resistant, pleasant with the touch, and lends itself very well to decorative work (gilding or inscrustations).
There exists a morocco with long grain, which seems stretched or striated with small parallel hatchings. Rare and snuffed, it meets especially with XIXe, on bindings of great quality.
The leather of Russia is a morocco with long grain that a treatment the birch barks makes resistant to the mould.
The morocco can also be crushed by a passage to the grill. Its grain, less visible, then takes a a little frozen aspect.
By extension it is the name which one gives to a ministerial load.
The etymology comes from Morocco , country known for its Tannerie S.
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