6x Greetings Card & 6x 1st Class Stamps £16.95
Choose 6 greetings cards from across the ranges and recieve a book of 6 first class stamps.
What better way to say I am thinking of you than with a card in the post.
Free postage on this product. Use discount code: LOCKDOWN SPECIAL
Cards are 150mm x 150mm and will come with an envelope but without biodegrable sleeve.
(Apologies not all cards are avaiable to view within this product due to website restrictions but images can be seen in our gallery or under 'all images' within the shop)
'Nature's Peace' illustrates a wonderful, elegant and playful animal; 'The Brown Hare'.
'All Nature's Wildness' illustrates one of Scotland's most wild, illusive and mystical animals; 'The Scottish Wild Cat'.
'Spend a Week in the Woods' illustrates one of Scotland's most elusive, shy and acrobatic animals; 'The Pine Marten'.
'Learn Nature's Story' illustrates one of Scotland's most comical, quirky and loveable shorebirds; 'The Osytercatcher'.
'Hill's and Sky' illustrates one of Scotland's largest, wild and regal birds of prey; 'The Sea Eagle'.
'River Runners' depicting local Scottish salmon, is created from the names of Scotland’s rivers.
'Forest Dweller' a native red squirrel, is made up from Scotland’s vast and striking forests.
'Monarch of the Glens' a native Scottish dear, is created from the names of Scotland’s beautiful Glens.
'Woolly Munros' the familiar sheep found in Scotland’s hills is create from the names of Scotland’s Munros. Can you spot any you have climbed?
'Hunter on the Loch' The clasic Scottish Osprey hunting its prey, created from the names of Scottish Lochs.
'Island Giants' is inspired by the Orkney Island’s layered and mystical history, ‘Island Giants’ comprises text made from Neolithic places of interest or importance that can be found across the island archipelago.
‘Hrossey’ (in Old Norse) was a name given by the Vikings to the Orkney Island we know today as “The Mainland” and it simply means ‘Horse Island’. This artwork pays tribute to the islands and the coming of winter depicted in the raw waves and swells that crash into the cliffs frequently during this time of year.
'Tales by the Peat Fire' is comprised of text describing mythical creatures from island folklore. ‘Trows’, ‘Hogboons’, ‘Dwarfs’. ‘Fairy folk’, ‘Giants’, ‘Witches’ and ‘Selkies’ merge in the smoke and fire with tales of Viking conquest and old more ancient island peoples.
The ‘Tammie Norrie’ artwork comprises text made from the names of the different islands and skerries that create the Orkney Island chain. Many different types of animals and seabirds can be found across the Orkney Islands, and although not found on every island (or skerrie) the Atlantic Puffin is a popular friendly bird that is affectionately known to islanders as the ‘Tammie Norrie’.
Three Kings: The lyrics used to create ‘Three Kings’ come from the traditional Christmas carol “We Three Kings” written by John Henry Hopkins Jr. in 1857. If you look closely you will see the background trees are made from the lyrics also.
The First No-owl: The lyrics used to create ‘No-Owl’ come from the Christmas carol “The First Noel”. This version of the carol is from 1916 by the Reverend Charles Lewis Hutchins.
Silent Swan: The lyrics used to create ‘Silent Swan’ come from the Christmas carol “Silent Night”, written by Joseph Mohr in 1818, and translated into English by John Freeman Young in 1859.
O Christmas Tree: The lyrics used to create ‘O Christmas Tree’ come from Ernst Anschütz’s 1916 German Christmas song “O Tannenbaum” (O Fir tree). Based on the traditional 16th Century folk song, O Tannenbaum, refers to the fir’s evergreen quality as a symbol of constancy and faithfulness.
Deck the Robin: The lyrics used to create ‘Deck the Robin’ come from the Christmas carol “Deck the Hall” written by the Scottish musician Thomas Oliphant in 1862. The melody is Welsh and is thought to date back to the sixteenth century.
Auld Grouse: The lyrics used to create ‘Auld Grouse’ come from Scotland’s favourite bard’s poem, “Auld Lang Syne”. Rabbie Burns wrote the poem in 1788. It is sung in celebration across the globe to bring in the New Year and Hogmanay.
The Red Berry: The words in 'The Red Berry' artwork come from "The Holly and the Ivy" a traditional British folk Christmas carol. The lyrics are from Sharp's English Folk-Carols (1911).
Two Turtle Doves: The artwork 'Two Turtle Doves' is made from "The Twelve Days of Christmas" a traditional British carol with lyrics from Frederic Austin's 1909 version.