Art Herstory Christmas cards are larger than Art Herstory note cards. They are A7 format (5×7″). They are available for sale in a 10-pack with holiday-red envelopes, or as individual cards (with matching envelope) in an eco-friendly clear sleeve. The inside greeting reads “Buon Natale / Merry Christmas.”
To order Art Herstory Christmas cards online, visit the online Art Herstory Shop. You will find product information for a 10-pack of Artemisia Gentileschi cards here, and for an individual card here. Or, this Fall look for boxed sets of Artemisia cards at/through the National Gallery Shops (in-store or online).
Limited quantities of the inaugural Art Herstory Christmas card, which features The Nativity of Christ by Orsola Maddalena Caccia (1596–1676), are still available. Born Theodora Caccia, Suor Orsola Maddalena was a nun in seventeenth-century Italy. This card, too, is available for sale in a 10-pack with holiday-red envelopes, or as an individual card (with envelope) in an eco-friendly clear sleeve. The inside greeting is the same as for the Artemisia card: “Buon Natale / Merry Christmas.”
Art Herstory offers wholesale terms to retail customers. For more information, visit the Art Herstory Wholesale page.
From now until August 31, 2020, Art Herstory offers free domestic (US) shipping to individual customers. Use the coupon code “Summer20” at checkout to ensure free shipping on eligible orders.
Art Herstory plans to issue more holiday cards in the future, including some featuring non-Christian themes. Is there a work by a woman artist you’d like to see featured on an Art Herstory holiday card? Please contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org, or through the website form on the home page (scroll down; the form is just beneath the Sofonisba Anguissola family portrait)!
More about Art Herstory’s Orsola Maddalena Caccia Christmas Card
Interested in Artemisia Gentileschi? Read these guest posts:
The Priceless Legacy of Artemisia Gentileschi: A Curator’s Perspective, Guest post by Dr. Judith W. Mann
Two of a Kind: Giovanna Garzoni and Artemisia Gentileschi, Guest post by Dr. Mary D. Garrard
The Politics of Exhibiting Female Old Masters, Guest post by Dr. Sheila Barker
Do We Have Any Great Women Artists Yet?, Guest post by Dr. Sheila ffolliott