Post # 1
I’m getting ready to send out my invites and I just wanted to make sure you all didn’t see anything wrong with them. I am mainly concerned about the wording and the format of the RSVP card. I know that they are simple, but we are going for a very simple/clean look.
Suggestions are appreciated. Thanks.
Post # 3
I think they look great! Really crisp and clean. And I like the roughed up/torn edge.
If anything, maybe make the reception card font a point bigger, but if they are already printed, then it’s not a worry.
Post # 4
Not printed yet and I think that is a great suggestion. Thanks! 🙂
Post # 5
Simple and elegant. I love it.
Post # 6
I LOVE this design! They look perfect wedding elegant! I especially love the information card, and all the texture! Great job!
Post # 7
I love how simple and elegant they are.
Post # 8
The texture of your invites is beautiful!
Just one correction (I’ve been reading some other invite threads) – is it supposed to be “two thousand eleven” rather than “two thousand and eleven”?
Post # 9
@thesejoy: I’m not sure. According to this webstie:
Writing The Date
When writing the date, all days and numbers should be spelled out. The day is written first, then the date and month. The year is written on the following line. Example:
Saturday the fourth of September
two thousand and ten
When writing the year, the tradition is to use the British wording (example: two thousand and ten) but it is also acceptable to use the American wording (two thousand ten).
Post # 10
Most of the invitation ordering websites have the “and eleven” wording.
Post # 11
@jackie_t4701: I don’t normally design with “and eleven” because it’s a number. The and in standard notation usually represents a “.” like when writing a check, “three hundred dollars and fourty one cents.”