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Fabric Dye

From the natural dyes of ancient times to aniline dyes to modern synthetic dyes, Fabric Dyes have a colorful history. Mood’s online selection of fabric dyes adds color to any sewing project!

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  1. Product #: 100031 Cocoa Brown Rit Dye

    Designer: Rit Dye

    $6.34  / Bottle
  2. Product #: 100030 Tan Rit Dye

    Designer: Rit Dye

    $6.34  / Bottle
  3. Product #: 100861 Violet Rit Dye

    Designer: Rit Dye

    $6.34  / Bottle
  4. Product #: 100864 Evening Blue Rit Dye

    Designer: Rit Dye

    $6.34  / Bottle
  5. Product #: 100020 Navy Rit Dye

    Designer: Rit Dye

    $6.34  / Bottle
  6. Product #: 100025 Tangerine Rit Dye

    Designer: Rit Dye

    $6.34  / Bottle
  7. Product #: 100027 Scarlet Rit Dye

    Designer: Rit Dye

    $6.34  / Bottle
  8. Product #: 100034 Black Rit Dye

    Designer: Rit Dye

    $6.34  / Bottle
  9. Product #: 100862 Teal Rit Dye

    Designer: Rit Dye

    $6.34  / Bottle
  10. Product #: 102529 431 Black Jacquard iDye for Natural Fabrics
    Temporarily unavailable

    Designer: Jacquard

    $6.74  / Each
  11. Product #: 102531 451 Blue Jacquard iDye Poly
    Temporarily unavailable

    Designer: Jacquard

    $6.98  / Each
  12. Product #: 103274 418 Turquoise Jacquard iDye for Natural Fabrics
    Temporarily unavailable

    Designer: Jacquard

    $6.74  / Each
  13. Product #: 104544 456 Pink Jacquard iDye Poly
    Temporarily unavailable

    Designer: Jacquard

    $6.98  / Each
  14. Product #: 104547 460 Kelly Green Jacquard iDye Poly
    Temporarily unavailable

    Designer: Jacquard

    $6.98  / Each
  15. Product #: 102525 450 Violet Jacquard iDye Poly
    Temporarily unavailable

    Designer: Jacquard

    $6.98  / Each
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The mere existence of bright, head-turning royal purple and sapphire blue shades makes it so easy to question the origins of fabric dye. The most commonly used fabric dyes were discovered near their source, which meant that color variants were dependent upon factors such as geography, class, and custom. For example, the word “crimson” is a derivative of kermes, the source of the fabric dye—an insect found on oak trees in the Mediterranean. Other ancient fabric dye colors like blue were made from indigo, a plant found in India and southeast Asia. Indigo creates one of the richest fabric dyes and is unique because it doesn’t require an additive for the color to stay. Today, the apparel industry employs over 10,000 different fabric dyes yearly.

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