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

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Salt And Vinegar Greeting Card

by Chris Lord

Buy Poster

Standard Print

Buy Framed Print

Framed Print

Buy Greeting Card

Greeting Card

Buy Canvas Print

Canvas Print

Buy Canvas Print

Acrylic Print

Buy Metal Print

Metal Print

 
 
 

Card Configuration

Adjust the size and position of the image.

 

7"

 
 

5"

 

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

$5.45 / Card

Pack of 10 Cards

$3.15 / Card

Pack of 25 Cards

$2.50 / Card

Order Total

$5.45

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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: 

fish greeting cards, chips greeting cards, salt greeting cards, vinegar greeting cards, oscars greeting cards, rain greeting cards

About the Artist

Chris Lord

My name is Chris Lord and I am the Head Pixie and Pixel Pusher at Pixielated Pixels. I am British born and bred but New York City based and I first picked up a camera almost 50 years ago. I took it on a school trip to Italy and have been shooting at some level ever since. For a long time I shot slides because I always took too many exposures and slide film was cheaper. I even built a darkroom in the middle of my apartment back in the 80s. But I have never been really satisfied with the hobby. I would take rolls of pictures and wait expectantly to get them back only to always be disappointed that they never matched what I had seen in my mind when I pressed that button. In the darkroom I tried many tricks like solarization in order to...