What You'll Get
After purchasing this deal, you will need to visit the website listed on your voucher to complete redemption. See voucher for more information.
Choose from Six Options
- $5 for 5 4”x6” single-letter art prints ($25 value)
- $8 for 8 4”x6” single-letter art prints ($40 value)
- $10 for 10 4”x6” single-letter art prints ($50 value)
- $8 for 5 5”x7” single-letter art prints ($35 value)
- $12 for 8 5”x7” single-letter art prints ($56 value)
- $15 for 10 5”x7” single-letter art prints ($70 value)
Create a custom work of art by choosing 5, 8, or 10 prints, each of which feature an object that simulates a letter of the alphabet. Form a word or use the prints individually throughout your home. The prints can be black-and-white or sepia.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 3 per person, may buy 2 additional as gifts. Online only. Most orders ship within 12 business days of redemption date. Does not ship to PO boxes. No returns. Voucher is non-transferable. Extra $5.99 for shipping to US and $12.99 shipping fee to Canada. May be repurchased every 30 days. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Frame the Alphabet
When photographed just right, the bend of a wrought-iron beam or the curve of a stalk of wheat can look just like a letter of the alphabet. This creative observation captured the attention of photographer Crystal—a graduate of the New York Institute of Photography—who became inspired to seek out more outdoor features that could double as letters. With the help of her business-savvy husband, Lee, Crystal strung these letters into words and began selling them at an online store, Frame the Alphabet.
The site's interactive letter bank houses a vast collection of Crystal's photos, which can be used to spell out names and words on stationary, letter prints, and wood letter blocks. You may wish to work in visual thematics, crafting names entirely out of sports images for the family athlete or creating an ironic counterpoint to words such as nature with images of city signs, industrial faucets, and spinning cogs.