Greeting Cards

Some articles on greeting cards, cards, greeting card:

Royalty Points - Art Royalties - Artwork Royalties
... An artwork is usually a copyrighted article which be mass-produced for sale, such as greeting cards ... In the UK it is estimated that one billion pounds are spent on greeting cards every year, with the average person sending 55 cards per year ... Other artwork royalties are as under Greeting cards and gift wrap 2% to 5% Household items such as cups, sheets, towels 3% to 8% Fabrics, apparel (T-shirts, caps, decals) 2% to 10 ...
E-card - History
... The greeting card metaphor was employed early in the life of the World Wide Web ... It started slowly 10-20 cards a day were sent in the first weeks, 1000-2000 a day over the first summer, and then it gained momentum rapidly ... During the 1995-96 Christmas season, there were days when over 19,000 cards were sent by late spring of 1996 over 1.7 million cards had been sent in total ...
Don Lewin
... Don Lewin OBE (born 1933) is the chairman and founder of Clinton Cards, a chain of greeting cards shops in the United Kingdom ... At the age of 26, he got a job as a freelance salesman selling greeting cards to retailers ... In 1968, he borrowed £500, opened a specialist greeting card shop in Epping, Essex, and created the company Clinton Cards, named after his son, Clinton ...
Midtown Plaza (Saskatoon) - Stores and Services - Greeting Cards, Books and Travel Agents
... Coles Hallmark Cards and Gifts Papyrus Marlin Travel. ...

Famous quotes containing the words cards and/or greeting:

    A revolution is not the overturning of a cart, a reshuffling in the cards of state. It is a process, a swelling, a new growth in the race. If it is real, not simply a trauma, it is another ring in the tree of history, layer upon layer of invisible tissue composing the evidence of a circle.
    Kate Millett (b. 1934)

    Half-opening her lips to the frost’s morning sigh, how strangely the rose has smiled on a swift-fleeting day of September!
    How audacious it is to advance in stately manner before the blue-tit fluttering in the shrubs that have long lost their leaves, like a queen with the spring’s greeting on her lips;
    to bloom with steadfast hope that, parted from the cold flower-bed, she may be the last to cling, intoxicated, to a young hostess’s breast.
    Afanasi Fet (1820–1892)