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Mug -- Frosted Mug

$33.90

per mug

Qty:
1
 
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Mug -- Frosted Mug
Frosted Glass Mug
More (7)
Style
Select an option:
Details
Classic Mug
- $6.80
Details
Two-Tone Mug
- $5.45
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Combo Mug
- $4.10
Details
Frosted Glass Mug
 
Details
Morphing Mug
+ $1.35
Details
Stein
+ $4.05
Details
Travel/Commuter Mug
+ $6.80
About This Product
  • Sold by
Style: Frosted Glass Mug

Our frosted glass mug is our most versatile option. The 10-ounce mug is a perfect choice for tea, coffee, and cocoa as well as grogs, toddies, and mulled wines. The 16-ounce mug is styled as a beer stein and is ideal for a cold pint of brew. Whatever your size or style, your beverage will shine through with a frosted glass mug, making the perfect gift!

  • Available in 10-ounce or 16-ounce
  • Dimensions:
    • 10-ounce: 3.2” diameter x 3.8” h
    • 16-ounce: 3.4” diameter x 4.5" h
  • Microwave and dishwasher safe
  • Sturdy construction from frosted glass
  • White areas of your design will not print – they will be transparent, revealing the beverage inside
  • Meets or exceeds FDA requirements for food and beverage safety
  • Design printed on demand in San Jose, California
About This Design
Mug -- Frosted Mug
This photograph was taken by Dorothea Lange in February or March of 1936. During the Great Depression, Lange worked for the Farm Resettlement Administration which later became the Farm Security Administration. These agencies were among the Depression era government programs that provided jobs and pay checks for those who would otherwise have neither. "Destitute Pea Pickers was taken while Lange was employed by the Farm Security Administration. The photographers working for the FRA and FSA were given the task of documenting the living conditions of the poor in rural areas and on farmlands and then of photographing the improvements created by the agencies. However, Walker Evans, another photographer employed by the Farm Resettlement Administration, felt that the photographs should be "pure record not propaganda." This photograph may be viewed on the Library of Congress Web site at http://www.loc.gov/shop/index.php?action=cCatalog.showSubCategory&cid=23&scid=155&page=0 under "People and Culture: The Great Depression". Because these photographs were created as works-for -hire for government agencies, they are in the public domain. The portrait’s subject, 32-year-old Florence Owens Thompson, told Lange that she and her children were living on frozen vegetables found in farm fields and birds killed by her children. To buy more food, she had just sold the tires from her car. Thompson, a Native American from Oklahoma, later came to feel that the photograph cast her into a helplessly immobile "Grapes of Wrath" stereotype, which she regretted. Thompson, a strong leader, became an activist and occasional organizer in the 1930s farm labor struggles. The design is available on a number of products at Grand Old Values http://www.zazzle.com/GrandOldValues under "Workers Are Worthy of Their Hire."
available on or 4 products
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