The name of a river in southern Scotland, whose valleys, rich in large sheep farms, were woven and woven with the first woolen fabrics carded with the characteristic rough, coarse, and generally multicoloured fabric for the use of melange yarns. Two special types of tweed are known: the harris, hand-woven fabric, featuring white hair on the surface, and the donegal, unmistakable for multicoloured buttons across the fabric. These fabrics, appreciated for their robustness, rusticity, originality designs (chevrons, mouchetés, boutonné, etc.) are used for jackets, coats, jackets and all winter clothing for both man and woman.