<p>Stand out from the crowd with custom business cards. Upload your own logo, photo, or graphic, or use a pre-existing template. Zazzle business cards are professionally printed for all of your networking needs. Customize each side of your business card and choose from hundreds of font styles for free!</p>
2" x 3.5" – Classic Business Card
Choose from eight types of premium card stock.
FREE Full-bleed, full-color printing on both sides.
Save with bulk orders!
Skinny and chubby profile cards also available.
Designer Tip: To ensure the highest quality print, please note this product’s customizable design area measures 2" x 3.5".
This 110lb, ultra white card stock is a great choice if you are looking for the very best quality and feel.
Introducing “Strictly Business” collection by C.7 Design Studio, featuring top quality unique and visually attractive business cards and stationary designs. Here you will find wide selection of AB & BA initials “Vintage Monograms” business cards, featuring unique vintage “AB” or “BA” initials, stylized as combination of polished antique gold and vintage as well modern finishes of various colors and hues.
A monogram is a motif made by overlapping or combining two or more letters or other graphemes to form one symbol. Monograms are often made by combining the initials of an individual or a company, used as recognizable symbols or logos. A series of uncombined initials is properly referred to as a cypher (e.g. a royal cypher) and is not a monogram. Monograms first appeared on coins, as early as 350BC. The earliest known examples are of the names of Greek cities who issued the coins, often the first two letters of the city's name. For example, the monogram of Achaea consisted of the letters alpha (Α) and chi (Χ) joined together. Monograms have been used as signatures by artists and craftsmen on paintings, sculptures and pieces of furniture, especially when guilds enforced measures against unauthorized participation in the trade. A famous example of a monogram serving as an artist's signature is the "AD" used by Albrecht Dürer.