The alphabet was originally invented so that babies wouldn't realize they'd been tricked into thinking a few crummy wooden blocks were toys. However, it can also be used to string letters into words, as this Groupon proves.
After purchasing this deal, you will need to visit the website listed on your Groupon voucher to complete redemption. See voucher for more information.
Custom Framed Letter Art
Use this Groupon toward any piece of customizable framed letter art from Frame The Alphabet. Today's deal covers the value of artwork such as a standard alphabet name frame with up to 11 letters or a gallery block. Alternatively, apply the value toward a more sophisticated piece, such as a deluxe alphabet name frame. Upon ordering, you will also receive a voucher for $75 off your next order.
About Frame The Alphabet
Crystal Copeland spots a trio of railroad junctions that looks like an E. Later, she sees a loosely knotted strip of leather resembling an R. A shutterbug since she was a little girl, Crystal spends much of her time photographing objects that look like letters, always capturing them in their natural environments so they don't feel self-conscious. Together with husband Lee, Crystal turns these original images into custom pieces of framed letter art. Every piece—from name frames to signature boards—is designed and handmade in East Tennessee, where the Copelands have so far produced more than 50,000 keepsakes.
_How to get your goods: after purchasing this deal, pull up your Groupon with our mobile app or by going to My Groupons (or to My Gifts if you are giving this as a gift*) and clicking the view voucher link. Then, follow the instructions on your voucher.
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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 Copeland—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, Copeland 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.