Fine Art America - Art - Prints - Canvas Prints - Framed Prints - Metal Prints - Acrylic Prints

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Grand Canyon Greeting Card

by Scott Listfield

 
 
 

Card Configuration

Adjust the size and position of the image.

 

5"

 
 

7"

 

Front View

Back View

Inside Message

Type a message, above, and you'll see what it looks like on the inside of the card, below.

Inside View

Image Size

25%

100%

200%

Background Color

 

White

 

Black

Quantities

Single Card

$4.95 / Card

Pack of 10 Cards

$2.50 / Card

Pack of 25 Cards

$2.00 / Card

Order Total

$4.95

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About Greeting Cards
 

Our greeting cards are 5" x 7" in size and are produced on digital offset printers using 110 lb. paper stock.

 

Each card is coated with a UV protectant on the outside surface which produces a semi-gloss finish.

 

The inside of each card has a matte white finish and can be customized with a text message up to 500 characters in length.

 

The artist's name and the name of the image is printed on the back of each card along with the Fine Art America logo.

 

Cards can be ordered in a horizontal or vertical configuration.

 

Cards can be ordered with a white background or black background.

 

All greeting cards ship within one business day of the order date!

 

Each card comes with a white envelope for mailing and gift giving.

Have a question about placing an order?

Customer Service: 312-238-9009

(8:00 AM - 5:00 PM Pacific U.S. Time)

Tags: 

astronaut greeting cards, space greeting cards, future greeting cards, landscape greeting cards, grand canyon greeting cards, canyon greeting cards, dog greeting cards, balloon dog greeting cards, helicopter greeting cards

About the Artist

Scott Listfield

I paint astronauts and, sometimes, dinosaurs. Stanley Kubrick's 2001: A Space Odyssey was released in 1968, which was about 8 years before I was born, so I have no firsthand knowledge of how it was received. I do not know if people genuinely believed we'd be living in space in 2001. If we'd have robot butlers and flying cars, geodesic lunar homes with sustainable gardens, and genetically reconstituted dinosaurs helping or eating the human population. But from Lost in Space to the Jetsons to Jurassic Park, it seems that popular culture craved and fomented this space-age perception of the future. Generations raised on these programs, movies, comic books, and novels are now grown and living in a future filled with mini vans, Starbucks,...