plush

Fabric similar to velvet but coarser and with a longer pile, sometimes called 'poor man's velvet'. Hard-wearing wool plush has been used for upholstery since at least the 18thC, but in the 19thC was especially popular for table coverings and curtains. High-grade plush was woven from silk, cotton or a combination of both. In the 20thC plush was used …...

Plush

A cut pile carpet in which the individual carpet fibers appear to be cut the same length. The carpet offers a smooth, luxurious surface.
Found on http://www.camelotcarpetmills.com/glossary_of_terms

plush

[n] - a fabric with a nap that is longer and softer than velvet
Found on http://www.webdictionary.co.uk/definition.php?query=plush

Plush

Plush noun [ French pluche , peluche (cf. Italian peluzzo ), from Latin pilus hair. See pile hair, and confer Peruke .] A textile fabric with a nap or shag on one side, longer and softer than the nap of velvet. Cowper.
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/P/111

plush

noun a fabric with a nap that is longer and softer than velvet
Found on http://wordnetweb.princeton.edu/perl/webwn?s=plush

Plush

• (n.) A textile fabric with a nap or shag on one side, longer and softer than the nap of velvet.
Found on http://thinkexist.com/dictionary/meaning/plush/

plush

(from the article `pile`) Velvet is a short-pile fabric and plush a long-pile fabric, both of which have pile formed by warp threads. Velveteen is fabric with pile formed of ...
Found on http://www.britannica.com/eb/a-z/p/81

Plush

Short napped material available as a lining for STAR CASES.
Found on http://www.starcase.com/glossary.html

plush

Used for upholstery since at least the 18thC, but in the 19thC was especially popular for table coverings and curtains.
Found on http://www.antique-marks.com/antique-terms-p.html

Plush

(Hatters Plush) Cloth of silk or cotton, with a longer and softer nap than velvet.
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/21746

Plush

Plush (from French peluche) is a textile having a cut nap or pile the same as fustian or velvet. Originally the pile of plush consisted of mohair or worsted yarn, but now silk by itself or with a cotton backing is used for plush, the distinction from velvet being found in the longer and less dense pile of plush. The soft material is largely used f...
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Plush

Plush

Stuffed animals to be given away as prizes
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Glossary_of_%27carny%27_slang

Plush

A compactly woven fabric with warp pile higher than that of velvet. Made of cotton, wool, silk, or manmade fiber, often woven as double face fabric and then sheared apart. Higher pile gives bristly texture. Usually piece-dyed but may be printed. Used for coats, upholstery.
Found on http://www.fabric.com/SitePages/Glossary.aspx

Plush

Velvet with a deep, soft pile, plush is easily found in childrens' stuffed animals. From the French word peluche meaning hairy, plush fabric can also be knitted for a bit of stretch.
Found on http://www.nyfashioncenterfabrics.com/fabric-glossary.html

Plush

A compactly woven fabric with warp pile higher than that of velvet. Made of cotton, wool, silk, or manmade fiber, often woven as double face fabric and then sheared apart. Higher pile gives bristly texture. Usually piece dyed but may be printed.
Found on http://www.duralee.com/Fabric-Glossary.htm

Plush

A rich soft fabric, woven with warp pile higher than that of velvet. It can be made from cotton, wool, silk, or manmade fibre, often woven as double face fabric and then sheared apart. Often used for cloth nappies, stuffed toys and blankets.
Found on http://www.plushaddict.co.uk/fabric-glossary

Plush

Plush wines feel polished, rich, opulent or supple in the mouth. This is a good quality in a wine.
Found on http://www.thewinecellarinsider.com/wine-topics/wine-educational-questions/
No exact match found