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I Love Cheering Magnet

$3.70

per magnet

Qty:
1
25% off with code MARCHMADNEZZ
  • Front
    Front
Designed for youby Pride In Design
Round Magnet
Standard, 2¼ Inch
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About This Product
Shape: Round Magnet

Your refrigerator called and said it was feeling mighty lonely. Why not give it a few friends to play with by creating a couple of custom magnets! Add your favorite image to a round magnet, or shop the thousands of options for a cool square magnet.

  • Available in 3 sizes from 1.25" to 3" diameter
  • Printed on 100% recycled paper
  • Covered with scratch and UV-resistant mylar
  • Available in square shape also
About This Design
available on or 31 products
I Love Cheering Magnet
Cheering is the uttering or making of sounds encouraging, stimulating or exciting to action, indicating approval or acclaiming or welcoming persons, announcements of events and the like. The word cheer meant originally face, countenance, expression, and came through Old French into Middle English in the 13th century from Low Latin cara, head; this is generally referred to the καρα;. Cara is used by the 6th-century poet Flavius Cresconius Corippus, Postquam venere verendam Caesilris ante caram (In Laud em Justini Minoris). Cheer was at first qualified with epithets, both of joy and gladness and of sorrow; compare She thanked Dyomede for ale ... his gode chere (Chaucer, Troylus) with If they sing ... tis with so dull a cheere (Shakespeare, Sonnets, xcvii.). An early transference in meaning was to hospitality or entertainment, and hence to food and drink, good cheer. The sense of a shout of encouragement or applause is a late use. Defoe (Captain Singleton) speaks of it as a sailor's word, and the meaning does not appear in Johnson. Rhythmical cheering has been developed to its greatest extent in America in the yells, which may be regarded as a development of the primitive war-cry; this custom has no real analogue at English schools and but the New Zealand football team in 1907 familiarized English crowds at their matches with the haka, a similar sort of war-cry adopted from the Māoris. In American schools and there is usually one cheer for the institution as a whole and others for the different classes.
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