Tobacco Leaf Bridge Score Pad - 1 Each
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 Score Pads feature artwork and designs created by artist and sourced from museums around the world. They're a perfect idea for your next hostess gift or addition to your bridge party. Each beautiful bridge score pad includes 39 pages.
- Contract Bridge scoring rules on inner cover.
- Our Swiss printer, Graphische Anstalt J.E Wolfensberger AG, is an FSC-certified printer.
- 1 Score Pad
- 18.42cm L x 10.80cm W
- Our score pads feature designs to coordinate with playing cards and tallies in the Caspari Bridge collection.
|Product Type:||Bridge Score Pads|
|Collection Name:||Tobacco Leaf|
|Quantity Included:||1 Each|
|Product Dimensions:||18.42cm L x 10.80cm W|
|Country of Origin:||Belgium, Switzerland|
|Style & Theme:||Traditional, Nature|
|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.|