Cherry Blossoms, 40 Thank You Cards with Envelopes (9780804853545)

Current Stock:
Tuttle Publishing
Date Published:
8 different designs (5 cards each), Cards are 4 1/2 x 3 inch (11.4 x 7.6 cm), mailable envelopes are 5 x 3 1/2 inch (12.7 x 8.9)
Trim Size:
5 1/4 X 3 3/4

Send a sincere "thank you" on these colorful traditional Japanese inspired note cards.

  • 8 UNIQUE DESIGNS: Each box includes 8 different Cherry Blossom designs— 5 cards of each design. Displaying mint greens, lilacs, bold fuchsias, deep reds, and saffron yellow, the colors and designs stylishly capture the rejuvenating and romantic spirit of cherry blossoms.

  • 40 BLANK, FOLDED CARDS: Whether you're writing a thank you card for a wedding, graduation, or birthday, these 40 blank cards allow you to personalize your own message Each card measures 4.5x3 inches and opens horizontally.

  • 41 Envelopes: With 41 sealable envelopes simply slip your handwritten card in; address and add a standard USPS stamp. Your gratitude will be sent with ease. The envelopes measure at 5x3.5 inches, which meets the U.S. Postal Service requirements for mailing with a standard stamp.

  • Inspired by Traditional Japanese Artwork: In Japanese art and culture, cherry blossoms (or sakura) historically have symbolized nature's transience. They also represent springtime, renewal or fresh starts, beauty and strength, and romance. In fact, cherry blossoms are such a powerful motif in Japan that it is customary for people to participate in ohanami ("flowering viewing") at the beginning of every spring. During ohanami people have picnics in parks to celebrate the changing season and observe gorgeous cherry blossoms blooming.

About the Author:
Tuttle Studio draws inspiration from the modern and traditional cultures of Asia to create its language workbooks and resources, journals, stationery, gift wrapping products and origami paper. It is a division of Tuttle Publishing, a leading publisher of books on the languages, history, art and cultures of Asia. The company was founded in 1832 in Rutland, Vermont (USA) and opened a branch in Tokyo, Japan in 1948.