You are my sunshine – greeting card, blank inside – cutesy sunny yellow bright I love you cheerful
9 in stock
All together now…. AWWWWW! C’mon, you know it’s the perfect failsafe sentiment when you don’t actually want to use the words “I love you,” right? It’s cute, it’s bright, it’s happy. Bring the smiles!
Printed with archival inks on large format archival greeting card stock – either 5 1/2” x 7 3/8” Crane Museo cards (creamy, archival paper – you know, Crane paper – the wedding stationery people).or 5 1/2″ by 7.26″ inkpress archival cards (very smooth, white paper). Both provide an exceptionally crisp image. Blank inside, and comes with a cream colored envelope.
Save money by buying three cards of your choice, at this link: https://www.etsy.com/listing/6002171/set-of-3-giclee-printed-greeting-cards?ref=shop_home_feat_1
–**Please note: the © watermark will NOT appear on the card!**–
A note on color: I carefully match my prints to the digital version. However, due to variations in computer monitors, the colors you see on your screen may look slightly different from the printed version.
Your card and envelope are protected by a cello sleeve, and will be mailed in a slightly larger envelope via USPS first class (although you can mail the card using standard postage, the envelope I have to use to mail it to you is slightly oversize, hence the shipping cost).
Your prompt payment is appreciated! I will send your order out as soon as your payment has cleared. I accept PayPal or credit card payments only – sorry, no checks or money orders. Sales tax will be charged on NY state orders only.
Please note: the standard copyright applies to this card. My art is copyrighted, all rights reserved; the buyer is not entitled to reproduction rights.
Thanks for stopping by!
*giclee is a fancy term for an archival inkjet print! More detail from Wikipedia: Giclée, commonly pronounced “zhee-clay,” is a generic term for the process of making fine art prints from a digital source using ink-jet printing. The term, from the French verb gicler meaning “to squirt, to spray”, originally applied to fine art prints created on Iris printers in a process invented in the early 1990s but has since come to mean any high quality ink-jet print.