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Welcome to our new SWEDISH retailer:

Guess what??? We have a new SWEDISH retailer! Yes, the fantastic is now selling the ANTHORA Ceramic Cups in Sweden! Awesome, isn't it? Tou can buy them online here! Or visit them at: THE TRENDY LIVING. LUXORGATAN 1A, 591 39, MOTALA, SWEDEN (+46) 0725.638.179.  

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10 Really Cool Things to do with the Greek-Inspired NYC Coffee Cup

By Gregory Pappas. It’s one of the most iconic pieces of New York City popular culture that has made its way from the diner counter to the big screen, and everywhere else in between. Leslie Buck’s now-famous Anthora cup started as a gesture to New York City diner owners’ Greek heritage— and a smart way for this salesman to increase his sales. Today, the cup has been turned into everything from wall art, to ceramic versions, to t-shirts and toys. Here are some great ideas to add the “We are happy to serve you” Anthora cup into your life. (1)...

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Believe it or not, the ANTHORA CUP was included in the official NYC Emoji keyboard that included other quintessentially New York things like pizza slices, rats, subway cars and hassidic Jews.    

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SIMILARITIES between contemporary New York and ancient Greece...

From The Economist article, Artists ask: what did the ancient Greeks do for us? SIMILARITIES between contemporary New York and ancient Greece can seem few and far between, be it the topography or the fundamentals of the alphabet. Native New Yorkers might point towards the “We Are Happy to Serve You” disposable coffee cups—with their blue and white insignia, “Anthora” urns and Greek Key pattern—as a token example of the cultures’ intersection. Yet “Greek Gotham”, a new exhibition at the Dio Horia gallery in Mykonos, suggests that this is short-sighted—and seeks to bring the Hellenic and Manhattanite into direct conversation. After...

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Milton Glaser Still Hearts New York

From Milton Glaser Still Hearts New York, By JOHN LELAND July, 2016, The New York Times (...) Milton Glaser’s 87-year love affair with New York is a fable of the city itself, beginning in one era of economic and ethnic division, the 1930s in the South Bronx, and arriving now in another one, with different fault lines and promises. Along the way, his I ♥ NY logo, first drawn on a scrap of paper in the back of taxi, has declared that love in a nearly universal language, understood in every corner of the planet. (...)  By the following year, when Mr. Glaser...

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