Shells Paper Luncheon Napkins in Sand - 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 artists around the world. Each is made of chlorine-free bleached triple-ply tissue and printed in Germany with non-toxic, water-based, 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-based inks.
- 20 Luncheon Napkins per Pack
- 16.5 x 16.5 cm when closed, 33 x 33 cm when open
|Product Type:||Luncheon Napkins|
|Quantity Included:||20 Per Package|
|Material:||Triple-Ply Paper Printed with Non-Toxic, Water-Based, Food-Safe Inks|
|Product Dimensions:||16.5 x 16.5 cm when closed, 33 x 33 cm when open|
|Country of Origin:||Germany|
|Style & Theme:||Traditional, Tropical, Coastal and Beachside|
|Artist or Collection:||Tillett Textiles|
|Artist or Collection Biography:||The Tilletts were turn-of-the-century English textile manufacturers whose two sons, Leslie and James, moved to Cuernavaca, Mexico and set up shop in 1942. Employing local people, they designed and produced their own fabrics. While Leslie specialized in the technical side of the business, his future wife, D.D., brought an artistic flair to their enterprise. Together they forged an elegant, distinctive style that has characterized their work for decades. D.D. and Leslie moved to New York City and continued to produce an array of elegant designs for the high end market. Their son Dek and his wife Kathleen have continued the hand print tradition with their own distinctive look. Three generations of designing and creating timeless fabrics on silk and cotton in fresh, bright colors. All of the fabrics are hand-printed and hand-striped at the factory—situated in a cornfield in the Berkshires of Massachusetts—evoking a time gone by.|