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fun and modern Bat Mitzvah greeting card
Bat Mitzvah greeting card and white envelope
Back of Bat Mitzvah greeting card with Via Maris printed logo

Bat Mitzvah Card

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$6.00
Sale price
$6.00
translation missing: en.products.product.regular_price
Out of stock
Unit price
per 
Show someone you’re thinking of them with our collection of greeting cards made in collaboration with some of our favorite friends, artists, and designers around the world.

Designed by Marleigh Culver in New York City.
Comes with one white envelope.
Size: 4.5x6.25
N/A
100% recycled paper, which may contain variations
Starting around the 1860s many Ashkenazi Jews across Europe, America and Israel/Palestine sent family and friends “shone-toyves,” or new year’s cards (shone toyve means “a good year” in Yiddish). The tradition actually started in the 14th century in German Jewish communities, with individually written letters on fine stationery. With the invention of the postcard in the 1860s, shone-toyves took off and many of the first Yiddish postcards started appearing in the late 19th century depicting scenes of traditional Jewish life. Many of these cards were designed by graphic designer Haim Goldberg, who was born in 1888 in the Polish town of Łuków. Goldberg would go on to study art in Germany and return to Poland in 1912 to open a photo studio and later become the graphic designer of greeting cards and postcards working for the daily Yiddish newspaper “Haynt” (“Today” in Yiddish).
Greeting Cards
Show someone you’re thinking of them with our collection of greeting cards made in collaboration with some of our favorite friends, artists, and designers around the world.

Designed by Marleigh Culver in New York City.
Comes with one white envelope.
Size: 4.5x6.25
N/A
100% recycled paper, which may contain variations
Starting around the 1860s many Ashkenazi Jews across Europe, America and Israel/Palestine sent family and friends “shone-toyves,” or new year’s cards (shone toyve means “a good year” in Yiddish). The tradition actually started in the 14th century in German Jewish communities, with individually written letters on fine stationery. With the invention of the postcard in the 1860s, shone-toyves took off and many of the first Yiddish postcards started appearing in the late 19th century depicting scenes of traditional Jewish life. Many of these cards were designed by graphic designer Haim Goldberg, who was born in 1888 in the Polish town of Łuków. Goldberg would go on to study art in Germany and return to Poland in 1912 to open a photo studio and later become the graphic designer of greeting cards and postcards working for the daily Yiddish newspaper “Haynt” (“Today” in Yiddish).

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