Edwardian Garden Large Type Bridge Gift Set - 2 Playing Card Decks & 2 Score Pads
Bridge is a card game of advanced skill, which has origins dating back to the 19th and 20 centuries. Designed for group play, this game is played by four people in two pairs. A lovely accent for any room, bridge encourages conversation and friendly competition among new and old friends. Our beautiful Bridge Gift Sets feature artwork and designs created by artist and sourced from museums around the world. Additionally, this set features large typeface for easy reading. A perfect hostess, housewarming, or holiday gift, each set includes two sets of standard 52 card playing decks and two 39-page bridge score pads in coordinating designs. Each of the two card decks features a slightly different, but coordinating design. The entire set is packaged in a gold gift box making it easy to give.
- Gift set includes a double deck of playing cards and 2 score pads and comes packaged in a gold box.
- Our Swiss printer, Graphische Anstalt J.E Wolfensberger AG, is an FSC-certified printer.
- 2 Card Decks and 2 Bridge Score Pads per Set
- 6.75" x 7.75" Box
|Product Type:||Bridge Gift Sets|
|Collection Name:||Edwardian Garden|
|Quantity Included:||2 Playing Card Decks & 2 Score Pads|
|Product Dimensions:||6.75" x 7.75" Box|
|Country of Origin:||Belgium, Switzerland|
|Style & Theme:||Traditional, Nature|
|Artist or Collection:||Musee De L'Impression|
|Artist or Collection Biography:||In 1833, a group of textile manufacturers based in and around Mulhouse, France formed the “Societé Industrielle” to collectively archive the designs they produced. In order to complement their own personal collections they added designs from other countries, and from earlier times. This collection grew in importance to become what is today the premier collection of printed textiles in the world. The original purpose of this design collection was to inspire artists and designers of the time by introducing them to new and different patterns and styles. This long established history of sharing ideas continues today in the form of exhibitions, publications, demonstrations of hand and machine printing techniques, and creative workshops for children and adults.|