40 Thank You Cards - Japanese Chrysanthemums (9780804856935)

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 Japanese Chrysanthemum note cards!

  • 8 UNIQUE DESIGNS: Each box includes 8 different Japanese Chrysanthemum designs—5 cards of each design. The set features a stunning array of Japanese chrysanthemum designs in shades of pink, blue, and yellow. Each card is beautifully illustrated and blank inside—a perfect way to express gratitude and appreciation!

  • 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 the National symbol of Japan: Japanese chrysanthemums, or "kiku," are the national symbol of Japan and hold great cultural significance. The yellow flower represents the sun, immortality and rejuvenation, and are widely admired for their beauty and resilience. The yearly "Festival of Happiness," or "Kiku Matsuri," celebrates these flowers every autumn and features elaborate displays of chrysanthemums in various shapes and sizes.

    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.