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Group of Seven Mugs Set of 4

Group of Seven Mugs Set of 4

Regular price $55.00 CAD
Regular price Sale price $55.00 CAD
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Bring a touch of outdoor artistry into your daily routine with this stunning set of 4 fine bone china coffee mugs. Featuring iconic paintings by the renowned Group of Seven, each mug showcases a unique masterpiece that is sure to impress. From A.J. Casson's "White Pine" to Arthur Lismer's "Bright Land", this set is a celebration of Canada's rich artistic heritage and a beautiful addition to any coffee lover's collection.

Not only do these mugs boast exquisite designs, they are also practical and functional. Made from high-quality fine bone china, they are lightweight, durable and easy to clean, making them the perfect choice for everyday use. Whether you're savouring a morning cup of coffee or unwinding with an evening tea, these mugs are sure to add a touch of elegance and sophistication to your beverage.

This set also makes a fantastic gift for any occasion, from birthdays to holidays. Packaged in an attractive gift box, it's ready to be given as a thoughtful present for your loved one, friend or co-worker. Whether you're a proud Canadian or simply appreciate the beauty of the Group of Seven's artwork, this set of coffee mugs is a must-have for anyone who loves to enjoy their coffee in style. Order yours today and start your day with a touch of Canadian art!

  • Each Mug Capacity: 325 ml or 11 oz approx. 
  • Height: 4.25" approx.
  • Width: 3.5" approx.
  • Material: Fine Bone China
  • Care: Microwave and Dishwasher Safe
  • Includes: Casson - White Pine, A.Y. Jackson - Bent Pine, Johnston - Sunset in the Bush and Lismer - Bright Land

More About The Group of 7:

Canada’s Group of 7 art movement defined the aesthetic of the nation for decades, emphasizing natural beauty and the fundamental need to be immersed in it. Founders Arthur Lismer, Frederick Varley, Frank Johnston, and Franklin Carmichael met as employees of the design firm Grip Ltd. in Toronto. Their inspiration, Tom Thomson, was the first to employ the free-feeling visual style for which the group is so well loved. J. E. H. MacDonald mentored and stabilized the group. In 1913, they were joined by A.Y. Jackson and Lawren S. Harris who blazed trails of artistic adventure in the wilderness. After World War 1, the group was formally launched and began collective exhibits in 1920. In 1921, A.J. Casson replaced Frank Johnston who moved West. This seminal Canadian art movement launched the individual painting careers of its founders and paved the way for future groups championing the development of visual art in Canada

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