This is a very early 1900s vintage Valentine’s Day postcard from the undivided back era (circa 1901 – 1907). The border is an Art Nouveau style scrollwork in blue with brown lines. The printed To my Valentine wording and the main flowers, which are slightly embossed and light pink and bright pink, are off center […]
This vintage postcard has a divided back and was mailed in Pennsylvania in 1910. It was printed by International Art Publ. Co. in Berlin, Germany. It is a beautiful Valentine postcard with roses on an embossed foil background and reads: Rose, Emblem of Fond Love.
This early 1900s vintage Valentine Postcard simply reads, A Valentine Message. The main image is a bunch of red roses and a locket with a picture of Cupid. The top and bottom borders of the postcard are lined with white daisies and clovers are embossed into a background pattern.
This vintage postcard (circa 1910) is embossed with a sprig of yellow roses on a dark blue watercolor background. Even though it reads, Best Wishes To My Valentine, this card may have been sent as friendly holiday greeting, because yellow flowers are meant to symbolize friendship. We have reprinted this beautiful Victorian roses postcard on […]
This vintage Valentine postcard is from the early 1900s – the Edwardian era. It’s a simple card featuring a portrait of a young woman and simply wishing Valentine Greetings. Personally, I find the rose tones that run throughout this picture to be particularly lovely.
This 1900s romantic postcard for Valentine’s Day features a beautiful, young woman holding a bunch of pink flowers and a love poem surrounded by a border of blue hearts and forget-me-nots. The love poem to his darling reads: Oh! Would I were the flower that sips The honied kisses from your lips. My Darling Valentine […]
This turn of the century Love postcard features a Valentine poem from a woman (presumably) in a big, red heart. The poem, which is sort of funny, but also sort of sad, reads: To my Valentine You tell me others are more fair And wittier and wiser too. What matters it. I do not care […]