This plump nubuck leather appears to have a sunwashed appearance after its pigment color gets stripped off the surface.
The uneven grain structure of this waxy leather contributes to its vintage look.
This split suede leather is treated with a wax coating which is then burned and washed to give it a cracked glazed finish with a vintage look.
Montana leather is placed into a vat, mixed with dark colors added, and then hang-dried. The result is a "crunch” effect. Made in the USA.
Large textured plates are used to stamp the leather to transfer a unique textured look.
White wax is applied to the finished leather, creating a white coating and an antiqued worn look. Over time, this wax can melt into the material or be wiped off and become less visible.
This suede material contains a high amount of natural oils and is often thicker and firmer than soft suedes.
This suede is generally characterized by a supple softness.
Soft and often slouchy, as opposed to stiff, this leather is treated in drums. Sometimes, the leather is then stretched to give it a smooth, finished appearance.
This brushed leather, which is similar to suede, features a velvety surface which has been sanded or buffed.
This smooth leather is rich in natural oils, making it heavier and more durable.
This leather is soft and supple and resembles suede.
This handsome leather is distinguished by a pebbled , granulated surface.
A smooth leather , without any surface texture.
Made from Egyptian buffalo, this expensive leather is washed and dyed, and displays a bit of texture that resemblinges a natural tumble.
This durable leather is rich in natural oils. When pulled or stretched, these at oils can spread out to reveal the leather’s lighter base. This leather will slightly change colors when stretched or pulled. It’s a result of oils flowing out of the durable, full grain material.
This leather is placed into a washing machine-like drum along with stones, and in some cases water, for a weathered and worn in look. The end result looks weather-beaten.
This leather has wax baked into it, which then hardens and cracks. Rub this leather – which has been treated with alcohol – and a lighter color just below the surface emerges.
There are two ways to achieve a brush off leather. For one, the tannery applies a different color atop the leather and brushes it off on a burnishing wheel. For the other, the top surface color is rubbed off using an alcohol or acetone wipe. Both methods result in leather that has high and low shades.
The leather is tumbled in drums for a natural, distressed look and a soft feel.