Timeless & Classic Monogram – Metallic
Art By Susanne McGinnis
A monogram brings a classic expression of individualism that’s at once personal and warm, gracious and refined. The following tips and pointers make it easy to make it personal. The following outlines various styles appropriate for today’s couples. Whichever approach you choose, a monogram is more than just a combination of initials; it’s a way to give your own individual stamp to an everyday item – or to make a gift especially personal.
A Guide to Monograms
FOR COUPLES WITH THE SAME LAST NAME: Traditional 3-letter monogram for a couple with the same last name, i.e. Carol and Ethan Manning: CME For names with a prefix, keep it simple and elegant. We recommend using “M” for McClean, “O” for O’Connor or “V” for Van Dyck. Using the entire family name is an elegant option (Miller), or perhaps the use of a single “M”. FOR COUPLES WITH DIFFERENT LAST NAMES: For couples with different last names, such as Emily Rogers and Carson Miller, a 2-letter monogram in the order of their choice is recommended: RM or MR FOR COUPLES WITH HYPHENATED LAST NAMES: For couples with the same hyphenated last name, such as Emily and Carson Rogers-Miller, a 2–letter monogram in the order of their choice works best: RM For couples with different hyphenated last names, such as Emily Rogers-O’Connor and Carson Miller-Smith a 2-letter monogram in the order of their choice works best: RM
Our paper ketubahs (papercut ketubahs included) are printed on cold press, acid free art paper, the standard in artistic reproductions. This paper is slightly textured and can be ordered with or without name printing.
14" x 18", 18" x 24"
Similar Types of Ketubahs
If you or someone you know is going ahead with a wedding virtually or at home with a limited number of guests, you may need your ketubah in a timely fashion. We have gathered a collection of fantastic ketubahs that we can turn around in just one day, ensuring you have the necessities for your unique ceremony!
Gold & Silver
For centuries, artists and artisans have turned to silver and gold leaf as a way to make their creations shimmer and shine. Evident in everything from ancient artifacts to modern masterpieces, the glistening accents can add an ethereal touch to any work of art. Today, many contemporary artists continue to use silver and gold leaf in their work. These metallics are celebrated for their ability to accentuate color and form through luminous details.
About the Artist
Susanne McGinnis is a versatile visual artist who takes her inspiration from the decorative and ornamental arts. She lives in New York City and trained at the Art Students League, Parsons School of Design and the National Academy of Design. She has exhibited widely and her works are in many private and corporate collections.
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