A few points about lace

The name Brussels lace encompasses various types of lace produced in Brussels, and elsewhere in the country

Drochel, drochel ground
Hexagonal mesh ground made with bobbins, originally used between motifs. Later produced in strips three centimeters wide and seamlessly joined using a point de raccroc, this ground was used as a base for appliqué lace. The name originates with a word found in Brussels-Brabant dialect, “draysel(s)” or “draysel-gront”, used in documents produce in Brussels in the 18th century. These terms, related to the verb “draaien” (= turn in Dutch), referred to the twisting of the bobbins to produce the meshes of the grounds in question.
Point d’Angleterre
Bobbin lace on a needlepoint mesh ground.
Duchesse lace (from 1850)
Floral bobbin lace and needlepoint medallions, named in honour of the Duchess of Brabant, the future Queen Marie-Henriette.

Brussels application on netting (19th century)
Application of flowers and naturalistic leaves with veins, in relief on a fine cotton netting; the ground remains in the application, visible in reverse. The best pieces stand out by effects of shadow, trompe-l’œil and 
perspective. The subsequent commercialisation of this type of lace led to the creation of decoration using a mechanically woven ribbon. This so-called Brussels lace with lacings can no longer be considered as authentic lace, but an imitation

Point de gaze or point de rose (from 1870).
Ground formed of a réseau of needlepoint mesh made using a single thread. This lace is also known as point de rose or rose point owing to the rich floral pattern, often consisting of roses.