Writing 101 for Minted Artists

Written by Mimi Werdegar

At Minted, we value writing just as much as design. This short and sweet guide is here to help you with writing for Minted. You can reference our How to Write Your Minted Product Description page for more advice on writing product descriptions. 

Use complete sentences.

Complete English sentences have three primary components: subject, verb, and complete thought. Subjects are often nouns or pronouns. Complete sentences must begin with a capital letter and end with a punctuation mark. Here is an example:

“This wedding invitation is foil-pressed.”

“This wedding invitation” is the subject, “is” is the verb, and “foil-pressed” completes the thought. You can compare this to the incomplete sentence, “Foil-pressed wedding invitation,” which lacks a verb because “foil-pressed” is an adjective in this context.

Choose strong adjectives. 

How can you describe your design to make it stand out? Use adjectives that are packed with a punch to highlight the unique qualities of your design. 

While some adjectives might pop into your head quickly, such as “wonderful,” “dazzling,” “cute,” or “awesome,” adjectives of this nature don’t offer a vivid description. Think about it: what does something look like if it is “awesome”?

On the other hand, powerful adjectives can deepen someone’s understanding of your artistic intentions. For instance, consider this example product description: “This wedding invitation is understated and minimalist, with only a border of hand-drawn, organic lines.” You’ve never seen this invitation, since it doesn’t exist. However, chances are you can picture in detail what it might look like. 

Write in third person.

Third person writing essentially entails writing from an outsider’s perspective. It does not use the pronouns “I” and “me” as first person does. We ask you to write product descriptions in third person because it comes across as more professional and more objective. Here are two product descriptions, one written in third person and one in first person.

Third person: “This is a festival holiday card bordered by hand-painted holly.” 

First person: “I hand-painted a holly border on this festive holiday card.”

Hear the difference?

Be concise.

Concise writing can help your product description grab attention. One way to do this is to eliminate redundant words. 

For example, you probably don’t need to describe your design as “pretty, beautiful, and lovely.” You can just say “beautiful,” as the other adjectives don’t add extra meaning. 

Another way to write concisely is to take out qualifiers, since they also don’t drastically change meaning. For instance, instead of saying “extremely elegant,” just say “elegant.”

Avoid these common mistakes.

There are three mistakes we see most frequently in product descriptions. 

  1. The first is the misuse of “a” and “an.” Determining whether to use “a” or “an” depends on the first sound of the subsequent word. Words that begin with vowel sounds (in American English), not vowels, take “an.” Similarly, words that begin with consonant sounds, not consonants, take “a.” This is why different words beginning with the letter “H” for example can take either “a” or “an.” The word “hour” is pronounced like “our,” beginning with an “O” sound, so you would say “an hour.” However, the word “horse” clearly begins with an “H” sound, so you’d say “a horse.”
  2. Another one of the most common mistakes is the misuse or absence of hyphens. Most regularly, a mistake is made on terms such as “hand-drawn” or “hand-painted.” When using a compound modifier in your writing (a fancy way of saying “two words that act as one adjective”), a hyphen is required. That’s why the example terms are incorrect without the hyphen. In product descriptions, if you say something like “hand-drawn botanicals…” “hand-drawn” acts as one adjective to describe the botanicals in your design. 
  3. Additionally, the most frequent mistakes we see in product descriptions are spelling and grammatical mistakes. Unfortunately, there’s no easy way to tell you how to fix these problems. That being said, one strategy you can utilize is to write your description in a Word Doc or Google Doc, and see if anything is underlined in red. We kindly recommend that you double and triple check your product descriptions for spelling and grammatical errors before submission. 

Do a quick check of your product description for these mistakes, and you are well on your way to a great, attention grabbing product description.

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ABOUT THE AUTHOR: Mimi Werdegar was a Marketing and Artist Relations intern at Minted. As an English major, avid writer, and advocate for Humanities, she’s passionate about working with artist and writer communities. In her free time, she listens to podcasts about Shakespeare and bakes desserts. 

Published March 16, 2020

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Camp Minted Recap: Improve Your Greeting Card Copy

Written by Mimi Werdegar

One of the most important attributes that leads someone to purchase a greeting card is the quality of the message. Thankfully, anyone can be a good copywriter and improve their writing skills. At Minted, we seek fresh and unique greeting card copy in all sentiment styles. To help guide you in creating new copy, we sourced greeting card writing tips from our greeting cards team and Minted writers. These tips were originally shared at Camp Minted 2019.

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How to Write Your Minted Product Description

Written by Mimi Werdegar

Congratulations! Now that your design has won a Minted challenge, your next step is to write a product description. Product descriptions appear in the bottom right of each product page under the “Details” tab. To match the high quality and luxe standard we hold our designs to, your product descriptions must also be impeccable. Don’t let this scare you, though — each description should only be a couple sentences at most! Find helpful advice for writing product descriptions after the jump.

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File Prep Tips

by Olivia Goree


July 23, 2020

Alternate Greetings for Foil-Pressed (and Gloss-Press™) Designs

Alternate Greetings are unique copy for Holiday, Christmas, Religious Christmas, and New Year categories that help customers pair the perfect holiday message with the design they love. Depending on the foil elements in your design, your design may or may not be eligible for alternate greetings (reminder, foil elements cannot change!). See examples below for how these should be set up in your files.

EXAMPLE 1: ELIGIBLE FOR ALTERNATE GREETINGS

In Beauchamps by Paper Dahlia, the foil element is a border around the edge of the card. The greeting in the winning design (“Merry Christmas”) is non-foil, therefore this design is eligible for alternate greetings. The foil border is placed on the FOIL layer, and the “Merry Christmas” is placed on the “christmas text” sublayer. This textbox can then be duplicated and adjusted on other alternate greeting sublayers to offer additional greetings.

Note: For your final file submission, please ensure all alternate greeting layers are turned on and visible. All will overlap one another visually (and that’s ok)!


EXAMPLE 2: NOT ELIGIBLE FOR ALTERNATE GREETINGS

In Shimmering Bold Peace by Erin Deegan, the foil element is also the greeting in the design. Since the foil element cannot change (as we only create a single foil die for each design), this design is not eligible for alternate greetings.

Note: Although this is not eligible for alternate greetings, we still want to utilize the alternate greeting layers within the template so that the design can filter under the correct category on site for customers. In order to filter under one of these categories, at least one element needs to be placed on one of the sublayers. For this design, the family name textbox would be placed on the “holiday text” sublayer, since the foil element “peace” fits under this category. This will allow the design to appear for customers looking for a design with a holiday greeting. The foil element “peace” should be placed on the “FOIL” layer.


EXAMPLE 3: NOT ELIGIBLE FOR ALTERNATE GREETINGS

Sans by Lori Wemple is not eligible for alternate greetings because the foil element is New Years specific. Similar to the example above, the foil year would be placed on the “FOIL” layer, and then one other element needs to be placed on the New Years alternate greeting layer for filtering purposes. The textbox “happy” would be placed on the “new years text” sublayer, and then the family name could be placed on the “text” layer.

Please visit our Foil/Gloss and Alternate Greetings FAQ pages for additional info.


June 23, 2020

Optimize your photos for Colorway A

In Ann Gardener’s design Grounded, you’ll notice that the alternate colorway with all black text is not legible on the PDP imagery, however it will accommodate any customer photos that are light in color.

When creating alternate colorways, keep in mind that each customer will have a unique photo. Creating colorways that work with both lighter or darker photos allows more customers to use your design.

Since your winning, default colorway is displayed on category pages to customers, we always optimize this colorway to be the most legible with the placeholder photo that is used. Some alternate colorways may not be as legible with this same placeholder photo when toggling between them on the Product Details Page (PDP), but that’s ok! These colorways might work perfectly with a customer’s special photo.


May 21, 2020

Test your design for potential foil shifting

It’s possible for foil elements to shift up to 1/16’’ during the foiling process, especially with larger volume orders with long print runs. When creating a foil-pressed design, think through if your design can support this potential shift. For example, does the foil intervene with another important text/design element? Does the overall design appear “misaligned” when the foil is shifted slightly?

See if your design passes the test in Illustrator. Select your foil element and move it (Object > Transform > Move) 1/16’’ (or 0.0625’’) horizontally or vertically. If you notice extreme alignment issues with your design, consider adjusting your foil elements’ setup. Thickening fine foil lines/borders or organically overlapping foil with design elements are often good solutions!

Find more info in our Top 10 Tips for Preparing a Design for Minted Foiling.


March 20, 2020
No Text on Backers or Liners

One of our Merchandising standards is that backer and liner designs should not include any text. Since these accessory items are non-customizable, we want to avoid any confusion among customers who may think they can edit this text within the design on site. When building out your suite, please ensure you are using artwork for these pieces that do not include any type (even if it’s outlined or hand lettered!).


February 28, 2020
Avoid ink smears by altering your CMYK builds

For all CMYK color builds, we recommend making sure the total value does not exceed 255. Having a value larger than this can cause oversaturation, meaning the heavy ink coverage can cause the ink to smear since it can’t fully absorb into the paper. Double-check your total CMYK values in your final files before submitting!


January 21, 2020
Reducing points & simplifying foil elements

When preparing winning foil-pressed designs for file submission, it’s important that foil elements are as simplified as possible (meaning the compound path doesn’t have an extremely large number of points). Elements with a large number of points may have trouble processing in our launch tools.


Original traced artwork on the left has 724 total points, whereas the simplified version on the right has 93 points.

To reduce the points in your foil element, you can use either the “Smooth Tool” to smooth out the edges of your compound path, or use the “Simplify” feature to remove points in an element.

Smooth tool: The smooth tool can be found in the left tool panel and can be dragged across a textured path to smooth it out and reduce the number of points.

Simplify tool: The simplify tool can reduce the amount of points in an element by a certain percentage. You can also control curve precision and angle threshold.


December 19, 2019
Total CMYK value must meet a minimum of 15

We recently set a new standard that requires the total CMYK value of a given color to be a minimum of 15 for final files. We set this minimum to increase ink stability and ensure consistent color values when printing, after noticing color consistency issues for CMYK values lower than 15. Moving forward, please ensure any CMYK colors (aside from white) use a minimum value of 15 across all CMYK values combined.


November 14, 2019
No More Accidental Glyphs

In order for text on your cards to be editable in our customizer, it cannot include any glyphs. Not sure if your textbox has glyphs included? Do a quick check — select the textbox, open the “Open Type” panel (Window > Open Type) and make sure none of the icons are selected on the bottom row. If any are highlighted, click the icons to remove all glyphs from your textbox!


October 24, 2019
Round up those font sizes!

Our design customizer tool can only accommodate font sizes set to whole numbers. If you have any fonts set as decimals in your file (e.g., 11.5), make sure to either round up or down. Please double-check that they meet our Minted font minimums to help avoid delays processing your files!


September 20, 2019
Don’t forget about bleed/trim!

Challenge submission templates for stationery cards are set to 5’’x7’’ to give voters an accurate view of final designs. However, templates that winners receive when submitting final Illustrator files are set to 5.2’’x7.2’’ to account for a 0.1’’ bleed & trim around all edges of the card when printed.

When preparing your winning files, please do not stretch your original 5×7’’ design to fill the 5.2’’x7.2’’ artboard space including the trim, as important elements of your design may be trimmed off when printed. Make sure to place your original design on the larger artboard within the trim lines, and then extend any background artwork (or elements intended to bleed off the edge of the card) to the edge of the artboard.


August 22, 2019
Rich Black vs. Flat Black: What’s the Difference?

Rich black is a color build that includes all values of C, M, Y and K to produce a deeper black tone when printed, and should be used for large areas of black artwork. Our team recommends using a CMYK build of (45, 45, 45, 100) for these elements.

Flat black has a CMYK build of (0, 0, 0, 100) and should be used for finer black details or smaller type.


July 23, 2019
How to approach Alternate Greetings with foil-pressed Holiday designs

If your design is foil-pressed, then it’s possible that the greeting in your design is a foil-pressed element. This element should stay on the “FOIL” layer. To ensure designs are easily found by customers, we require at least one element on one of the alternate greeting layers.

In these cases, we want a non-foil element on the alternate greeting layer your foil greeting corresponds to. Since “joy” in the example above is a holiday greeting, we would place the family name textbox on the “holiday text” layer.

If your design is foil-pressed but the foil element is not what would be considered an alternate greeting (i.e. if you have foil dots or star illustrations for example), proceed with alternate greetings as you would for non-foil designs.


June 19, 2019
How to set up foil artwork in Illustrator

It’s important that foil elements are set up a specific way in final files– this allows us to properly create foil dies for our printers to use, as well as correctly create site imagery for your design. Foil elements should be combined into one compound path, using only one clipping mask to crop the foil image. Note that this is per artboard (so if you are using the combined templates, you should have a single compound path with foil elements for each item in your suite). Follow these steps below to create your foil artwork correctly:

1. Expand foil design elements, so they are set as fill-only vector elements (meaning no strokes).
All foil elements should be in vector format and set as “fill-only” (no strokes applied). If foil elements include strokes, expand appearance to convert them to fill-only by going to Object > Expand within Illustrator.

2. Make foil element(s) a single compound path.
Combine your foil design elements into one compound path by using the Compound Path function in the Object menu (select all elements you want to foil on the artboard and go to Object > Compound Path > Make).

3. Place foil .jpeg texture in Illustrator directly behind the compound path.
Place the desired Minted foil or gloss texture in your Illustrator file by going to Object > Place. Make sure the compound path is sitting on top of the foil/gloss texture.

4. Select both compound path & foil texture and create a clipping mask.
With both elements selected, create a compound path by going to Object > Clipping Mask > Make. When you’re done, place this on the FOIL layer in your templates.


May 10, 2019
How to easily place high-resolution photos into Adobe Illustrator files

There are a variety of ways to place an image into Adobe Illustrator, but one process in particular optimizes your file for the Minted Production team (and helps avoid errors with large . Follow these steps to place a photo in your file and scale it down within Illustrator.

1. In Illustrator, go to “File” > “Place”.

2. Select the desired photo from the pop-up box and click “Place”.

3. Click and drag the photo to achieve the desired photo size.


Then to scale down the photo…

4. With the photo selected, go to “Object” > “Rasterize”.

5. In the “Resolution” section, select “High (300 ppi)”.
Make sure “Background” is set to “Transparent,” then click “OK”.


Olivia Goree is a Community Support Specialist on the Artist Relations Team at Minted. She is the design community’s source of contact regarding file preparation and submission. She is also a member of the Minted community and has a strong passion for hand-lettering and typography, which can be seen in her work. Visit Olivia’s Minted Artist Store and follow her on Instagram @oliviagoree or @oliviagoreedesign.

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Minted Artists in the Press April & May 2019

Congratulations to Minted artists who are featured on The View, Target Weekly Ad, New York Magazine / The Strategist, HGTV Magazine, Brides.com, and Orlando Soria’s Instagram. Join the fun of spotting Minted artists in the press by uploading PR clips on your social media with the hashtag #mintiespotting.


Target Weekly Ad
 (May 5, 2019)

Mother’s Day Greeting Cards featuring “Botanical Name Plate” by Shiny Penny Studio and “Mom I Love You” by Paper Raven Co.



The View (April 30, 2019)
Graduation Announcements featuring “Simple Hint
” by Simona Camp, “Modern Cap” by Dawn Jasper, “Dapper” by Lena Barakat, “Made It!” by Kristel Torralba, “Classic Graduate” by Melissa Casey, “Magnifique” by Nazia Hyder, “Flourish” by Paper Sun Studio, and “Scholarly Charm” by Toast & Laurel.

Also featuring Graduation Gifts “New York City Map” by Alex Elko Design, “Scripted” by Jennifer Postorino, “Minimalist Grid” by Erika Krystek, and “Quintet” by Hooray Creative.



The View (April 3, 2019)
“Abby’s Baby Shower” featuring “
Miracle Duo” by Ana Sharpe, “Twice as Nice” by Erica Krystek, “Extra Blessed” by Lea Delaveris, “Delicate Welcome” by Olivia Raufman, “Gilded Botanicals” by Oma N. Ramkhelawan, “The Name” by Phrosné Ras, and “The Sweetest” by Up Up Creative.

Also featuring “Forever Sunshine” by Carrie ONeal, “Baby Zebra 2″ by Cass Loh, and “Baby Watercolor Elephant” by Lauren Rogoff art prints and “Oh My!” by Oscar & Emma, “Oaring Around” by 24th and Dune, “Moroccan Zillij” by Kaydi Bishop, and “Walk the Line” by Addy Spangenberg pillows. Pinboard fabric is “Simple Starburst” by Erica Krystek.


New York Magazine (March 15, 2019)
What’s the Best-Looking Personalized Stationery?” featuring “Abstract Savannah Georgia” by Erika Firm and “The Grainfield” by Moglea personalized stationery.

HGTV Magazine (May 2019)
“Decorate!” featuring “Corrina” pillow by Anna Johnson.
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Minted artists’ top 10 font tips

Written by Amy Schroeder & Molly Wiggins

Fonts are kind of a big deal here at Minted. Over the years, we’ve amassed a collection of hundreds of them in our ever-growing Font List, a database of the fonts we’ve obtained commercial server licenses for.

Because there are a number of factors to consider before selecting and purchasing a font, we asked four respected Minted artists for their top tips. Here’s a compilation of their insights, ranging from top sites for purchasing fonts to rounding out your “wardrobe” of fonts … and some technical jargon clarified along the way.


Shown here: Five of the many fonts you can view in Minted’s Font List, which Minted artist Sweta Modi calls “her bible.” “I consult the Minted Font List to discover new fonts, choose a specific typeface from a particular style, and check the minimum size specified for a font.”

1. Find fontspiration everywhere

Fonts are on billboards, book covers, clothing, album covers—they’re everywhere you look! As Minted artists attest, it’s nearly impossible not to be typographically inspired in your everyday life. Amy Ehmann of Design Lotus follows her favorite type designers and foundries on Instagram, and Erika Firm maintains a typography Pinterest board that serves as her “running wish list for fonts.”

Erika also stays on top of font trends by flipping through magazines—a great way to see fonts in action, in actual print. “It’s one thing for a font to look lovely on screen, but it has to actually translate well on paper in order for it to work for stationery,” the South Carolina designer says. “I think Bon Appetit magazine does a great job of incorporating typography into their design.”

2. Purchase fonts purposefully

When it comes to purchasing fonts, Minted artist Julie Green of Up Up Creative tells it like it is: “Don’t feel like you have to buy every cool new font you see. But do remember that your font purchases are business expenses, which can help at tax time.” Point taken.

Amy Ehmann suggests shopping for fonts with a specific purpose in mind. “Ideally, I’ll be able to use a particular font for a minimum of two to three designs,” she says, adding that if she doesn’t envision using a font multiple times, in her mind, it’s probably not worth it.

As for pricing, fonts can cost between $10-$1,000, so keep this in mind as you’re establishing your design expenses budget. “The high-cost fonts are oftentimes large families of fonts such as Avenir that has 24 weights,” says Molly Wiggins, Minted’s Font Specialist.

Erika Firm, a designer who creates work for Minted and private clients, tends to steer clear of expensive fonts. “If the cost is more than $100 for the font family, I won’t use it in a Minted design. If the cost is more than $250 for a font family, I won’t use it for branding clients. I don’t source fonts that don’t include numerals or special characters. For branding projects, I don’t use fonts that don’t include ligatures.” But when she does find an affordable font she loves, she goes all in. “I buy the entire family—different weights, italics, small caps, etc.—so that it’s most versatile,” Erika says.

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Minted Artists in the Press March 2019

Congratulations to Minted artists who are featured in Family Circle Magazine, Better Homes & Gardens Magazine, Wedding Chicks, SouthernLiving.com, and The Today Show Instagram. Join the fun of spotting Minted artists in the press by uploading PR clips on your social media with the hashtag #mintiespotting.

Family Circle (April 2019)
“Build on Your Basics” featuring “Chunky Stripes” napkins by Lehan Veenker


Better Homes & Gardens (March 2019)
“Mural Magic” featuring “Awaken” wall mural by Colby Zeiser


Wedding Chicks (March 1, 2019)
“It’s a Sign: Wedding Stationery Ideas Based on Astrology” featuring “Modern Shapes” by Morgan Kendall, “Corner Piece” by Hooray Creative, “Funky Names” by Phrosné Ras, “Boho Bright” by Morgan Ramberg, “Hudson” by Toast & Laurel, “Blue Tides” by Erin Deegan, “Flow” by Lisa Tamura Guerrero, “Little Wreath” by Phrosné Ras, “Storybook Floral Frame” by Lulu and Isabelle, “One and Only” by Design Lotus, “Aperture” by Laura Hamm, “Watercolor Wisp” by Ariel Rutland, “Hold On” by Carolyn MacLaren, “Painted Peony” by Alethea and Ruth, “One True” by Shoshin Studio, “Fantasy Floral Bride” by Phrosné Ras, “Fine Love” by Ana Sharpe, “Marine” by Kelli Hall, “Mist” by Lori Wemple, “Pencil Thin” by Baumbirdy, “I Adore You” by Phrosné Ras, “Lux Branch” by Stacey Meacham, “Love Grows” by Leah Bisch, “Shine” by Lisa Tamura Guerrero, “Gilded Mod Wreath” by Petra Kern, and “Understated” by Sara Hicks Malone


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7 Minted Artists are Finalists in Prestigious 2019 LOUIE Awards

The LOUIE Awards. Photo by The Greeting Card Association. 

Written by Daryl Lindsey

Seven Minted artists have earned spots as finalists in the Greeting Card Association’s 30th annual LOUIE Awards.

The distinguished award ceremony was founded in 1988 in honor of Louis Prang, the publisher and who revolutionized the modern Christmas card in the 19th century. Each year, the LOUIEs celebrate innovations in the greeting card industry, recognizing outstanding art and design.

“We are looking forward to celebrating this year’s LOUIE Awards finalists and winners,” said Fern Gimbelman, LOUIE Awards Chair. “We’re excited about the many creative greeting cards that were submitted.”

To select the finalists, a panel of 19 judges reviewed 620 entries. More than 142 companies submitted designs in 55 categories, all of which were sold in the United States in 2018. A second “Blue-Ribbon Panel” of five judges chose two “Cards of the Year” and a “Judge’s Award for Excellence” as well.

While considering the submissions, judges graded designs based on originality, impact, “sendability,” design excellence, and value.

165 greeting cards were selected as finalists — seven of which belong to Minted artists!

Here’s a look into their amazing work.

“Birthday Tacos” by Olivia Herrick Design. Finalist in “Birthday (Humorous)” Category.


Bride to Be” by Julie Murray. Finalist in “Congratulations/Special Occasion” Category.


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5 etiquette guidelines for traditional wedding invitations

Written by Jackie Mangiolino

When it comes to formal, traditional wedding invitations, there are entire books written on etiquette, and I’ve read nearly all of them. As a traditional invitation designer and etiquette lover, it’s my job to know every obscure rule in the book.

However, as a couple planning to get married, you may be more focused on the look of your invitation, than on hidden code within the wording. But proper, formal invitation etiquette will tell the story of your wedding, so it’s important not to make a major faux pas. I mean, the invitation is the first thing a guest sees, so let’s leave a good impression, right?

Here are my top five etiquette guidelines and tips for creating successful traditional wedding invitations.

View The Anatomy of a Wedding Invitation in closer view here on the Minted Wedding Planning Guide.

1. Check the spelling.

Spelling mistakes are by far the absolute biggest, and most common, mistake I see. It’s also a costly mistake to have to fix (not to mention, embarrassing). As a designer, the fonts we work with are often not compatible with spell-check software. Without the ability to run a spell-check, it is important for couples to carefully proofread their invitations before printing. At the end of the day, it’s the couple’s responsibility to check for all spelling, especially details, such as the spelling of their names, family member names, and key information, like the time, date, or location.

“Fashion District” wedding invitation by Jill Means

2. Position the bride’s name first—unless there are two grooms.

As with most etiquette traditions, this stems from when the bride’s family hosted the wedding, and thus invited guests to witness the marriage of their daughter and her future husband. While hosting norms (and who pays) have evolved over the years, it’s still standard for the bride to be first on the invitation, and for her initial to be on the left/first for monograms. Of course, if you’re having a same-sex wedding, this rule can happily be thrown out the window, and you and your partner will decide which of you will be first.

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Minted Artists in the Press February 2019

Congratulations to Minted artists who are featured on The View, Buzzfeed, and more. Join the fun of spotting Minted artists in the press by uploading PR clips on your social media with the hashtag #mintiespotting.


The View
(February 5, 2019)

Featuring “Minimalist Quote” Keepsake Square by Phrosné Ras, “Where The Heart Is” Custom Art by Annie Clark, classroom valentines “Valentine Floss Boss” by Baumbirdy, “For the Record” by Robert and Stella, “Photo Fun” by Jessie Steury, “Five Stars” by Sarah Cohn, “More Than Tacos” by Erin L. Wilson, “A Pawsome Valentine” by Sovelle, and “Hedgehugs” by Erica Krystek



The Knot
(Spring 2019)

“Refined Desert” featuring “Gallery Abstract Art” invitations by Alethea and Ruth and “Joyfully Ever After” place cards by Faiths Designs



Buzzfeed
 (February 2, 2019)

18 Websites You Can Easily Shop for Valentine’s Day Cards” featuring “Little Octopus” by Karidy Walker and “More Than Coffee” by Lehan Veenker Valentine’s Day Greeting Cards

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