A Little Misunderstanding Boxed Note Cards - 8 Note Cards & 8 Envelopes
A stationery piece for any occasion, Caspari boxed note cards are a perfect staple for the home and office. Recipients of your notes will be greeted by stunning licensed artwork from artist and museums around the world. Our note cards are printed in on high-quality cardstock by a respected printing facility in Switzerland. It is one of the only printers in the world with the ability to gold bronze. Gold bronzing is a unique printing technique used by our Swiss printer that adds metallic details by dusting each card with a golden powder to create the shimmering accents that grace many of our cards. Inside, the notecards are blank, leaving you with room to write any sentiment for any occasion from a simple “thank you” to a short letter. The assortment of cards arrives in a gold foil box, making them perfect for gift giving. Contains 8 note cards and 8 coordinating envelopes.
- Printed on heavyweight cardstock paper and boxed in a gold foil container for easy & elegant gifting.
- Our Swiss printer, Graphische Anstalt J.E Wolfensberger AG, is an FSC-certified printer.
- 8 Cards and 8 Envelopes per Package
- Approximately 10.16 x 15.24 cm
|Boxed Note Cards
|A Little Misunderstanding
|8 Note Cards & 8 Envelopes
|Approximately 10.16 x 15.24 cm
|Country of Origin:
|Multiple Designs Included
|Artist or Collection:
|Museum of Fine Arts, Boston
|Artist or Collection Biography:
|The original MFA opened its doors to the public on July 4, 1876, the nation's centennial. Today the MFA is one of the most comprehensive art museums in the world; the collection encompasses nearly 500,000 works of art. The Museum has obligations to the people of Boston and New England, across the nation and abroad. It celebrates diverse cultures and welcomes new and broader constituencies. The Museum is a place in which to see and to learn. It stimulates in its visitors a sense of pleasure, pride and discovery which provides aesthetic challenge and leads to a greater cultural awareness and discernment. The Museum’s ultimate aim is to encourage inquiry and to heighten public understanding and appreciation of the visual world.