Our Fabrics


Alcantara is a designer label, non-woven fabric made in Italy. It is best known as a highly innovative textile with unrivalled sensory, aesthetic and functional performance that is used by BMW, Lamborghini, Porsche and many other luxury car makers. Its softness enables it to be tailored around car interiors, seating, steering wheels ... and gadgets you love to hold.

It is up to 50 percent lighter than leather, wipes clean and provides additional grip. The material is less than 1 millimetre thick, scratch and crack-proof, less sensitive to variations in temperature and classified as Carbon Neutral.  It is made in hundreds of colours and Italian designed surface patterns. 


Wrappers original range of peach skin linen sleeves was launched in 2005 and remains a best seller ten years on.

Linen is two to three times as strong as cotton and a natural alternative to synthetics.  It is probably the oldest fabric made from plants (flax) and the ancient Egyptians named it Woven Wind.

Wrappers uses an upholstery quality linen with the characteristic 'slubs' of a natural product. Our linen is stone washed for a soft 'peach skin' finish and fused with 4 ounce wadding for added protection. Linen sleeves are made in ten different colours, with new colours available on request.

Wool Felt

Our felt is made in Germany from 100% pure wool - no added synthetics. This makes it soft to the touch, as well as strong and non-fraying - perfect to protect your personal tech. It is sustainable and extremely durable and using only very high quality, fine wool, makes it especially dense and stable. We use wool felt that is aproximately 3mm thick for all our wool felt Case Closed branded products.

Wool felt lt is made by a process called wet felting, where the natural wool fibre is stimulated by friction and lubricated by moisture (usually soapy water), and the fibres move at a 90 degree angle towards the friction source and then away again, in effect making little "tacking" stitches. Only 5% of the fibres are active at any one moment, but the process is continual, and so different 'sets' of fibres become activated and then deactivated in the continual process.