Anna Gare Retro Jar Tumblers

Anna Gare Homewares Collection



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Description

Allow these jar tumblers carrying a retro design from Anna Gare to serve your favourite smoothies and fruit juices with a touch of style and delight. Throughout Anna Gares homewares line, she presents a variety of vintage-inspired pieces that are just perfect for old souls and chic chefs.

These retro jar tumblers by Anna Gare look like vintage jars for jams but carry a conveniently chic handle that can easily accommodate your hand. Designed to evoke memories of hot summer days, cool drinks, and carefree holidays. Made of high-quality glass, these retro tumblers will definitely deliver a fun drinking experience.

These jar tumblers will showcase your refreshing punches, iced tea, lemonades, and other cold drinks in a stylish presentation. This drinking set exhibits durable and impressive craftsmanship, making it a timeless charm for homes and celebrations. This set makes a gorgeous gift for loved ones and friends to brighten up existing kitchen collection.

So its about that time of year again to start serving refreshing cocktails, lemonades, and smoothies. So why not serve up those tasty drinks in these adorable Anna Gare Retro Jar Tumblers? The 4 glasses in this set have the look of vintage jam jars, but with the convenience of easy-to-hold handles. Theyre 8 cm in diameter and can hold 450 ml of liquid.

Serve up these glass tumblers as Christmas, birthday, or housewarming gifts for stylish chefs, homemakers, and students. Pair this set with any number of Anna Gare housewares, like her Retro Bread Bin, Daisy Scale, or Retro Mixing Bowls. Then personalise your gift with our premium gift-wrapping service. We have all the colour and card options you need to send your best wishes to the lucky gift recipient.

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Want to celebrate Christmas like our friends in the far north?

Countries around the world celebrate Christmas. In some cultures, Christmas is a time of religious contemplation. In others, its a chance to spend quality time with family and friends, to enjoy good food and exchange Christmas presents. Every community has their own traditions, their own way of showing appreciation or practicing their religious beliefs.

In Northern Europe, Christmas is both a mix of religious and secular celebrations. If youre looking for new holiday traditions, look no further than these Nordic countries.

How does Sweden celebrate Christmas?

Sweden, neighbour to Finland and Norway, has its own way of celebrating Christmas. First of all, the largest celebrations occur on December 13th, or St. Lucia's Day. In the Julian calendar, December 13th used to be the Winter Solstice. For St. Lucia's Day, a young girl is chosen to play Lucia, a Christian martyr. She is dressed in a white dress with a red sash and carries on her head a wreath made of lingonberry branches and lit candles.

Though major celebrations are held on St. Lucia's Day, the big Christmas feast is held on December 24th. The typical meal, a julbord, is a buffet with cold fish, cheeses, bread, pickled items, and a wide variety of other sides.

Because many families go to church early Christmas morning, Christmas presents are usually exchanged on Christmas Eve.

Want to celebrate Christmas like Finland?

Though a close neighbour to Sweden, Finland has its own Christmas traditions. For example, Christmas trees are bought on or right before Christmas Eve. On the morning of Christmas Eve, its traditional to eat rice porridge and drink plum juice. After the sun has gone down, families tend to go to the cemetery to visit the graves of family members and friends.

After visiting the cemetery or going to a sauna, families eat the Christmas meal which usually consists of pork leg, rutabaga casserole, and a variety of fish. For dessert, many families eat rice porridge with spiced plum jam. In this dessert, often an almond is hidden. Whoever finds the almond is said to be lucky for the rest of the year.

As in Sweden, Christmas presents are typically opened on Christmas Eve.

Finally, how is Christmas celebrated in Norway?

To celebrate Christmas like Norwegians, you should first learn the lyrics to The Mouse Song, which recounts the story of a family of mice preparing for the holiday season. After you learn these lyrics, then you should learn how to make Julekurver. These small paper baskets in the shape of a heart are used across Norway to decorate the Christmas tree. They can be filled with nuts, candy, and small toys.

Christmas presents are often given on Christmas Eve. The Christmas presents are thought to be brought by Santa, or Julenissen, or sometimes little goblins.