Chelsea Birds Paper Luncheon Napkins in Celadon - 20 Per Package
Caspari triple-ply napkins are both striking in design and durable in function. Thoughtfully designed to elevate any occasion, they feature artwork and designs from museums and artist around the world. Each is made of triple-ply tissue and printed in Germany with non-toxic, water-soluble dyes and food-safe ink. They are FSC-certified and made using environmentally-conscious raw materials, which ensures they are both biodegradable and compostable. Our napkins bring eco-friendly style and convenience to your tabletop. 20 napkins per package.
- Triple-ply material offers convenience and durability.
- Printed in Germany using non-toxic, water soluble dyes.
- 20 Luncheon Napkins per Pack
- 6.5" x 6.5" napkin, 13" x 13" when open.
|Product Type:||Luncheon Napkins|
|Collection Name:||Chelsea Birds|
|Quantity Included:||20 Per Package|
|Material:||Triple-Ply Paper Printed with Non-Toxic, Water-Soluble Dyes|
|Product Dimensions:||6.5" x 6.5"|
|Country of Origin:||Germany|
|Artist or Collection:||Colonial Williamsburg|
|Artist or Collection Biography:||The Colonial Williamsburg Foundation operates the world’s largest living history museum in Williamsburg, Virginia—the restored 18th-century capital of Britain’s largest, wealthiest, and most populous outpost of empire in the New World. Here we interpret the origins of the idea of America, conceived decades before the American Revolution. The Colonial Williamsburg story of a revolutionary city tells how diverse peoples, having different and sometimes conflicting ambitions, evolved into a society that valued liberty and equality. Americans cherish these values as a birthright, even when their promise remains unfulfilled. In addition to the Historic Area, the foundation also operates The DeWitt Wallace Decorative Arts Museum, The Abby Aldrich Rockefeller Folk Art Museum, Bassett Hall, and John D. Rockefeller Jr. Library, which showcase American and British decorative arts, fine art, architecture and manuscripts of the 17th, 18th, and 19th centuries.|