I have been collecting vintage Halloween postcards for years and it just seemed natural to make them available as e-cards , so more people could enjoy them. I've included postcards by some of the greatest Halloween postcard artists and publishers of the time; E. Banks, Bernardt Wall, Tuck, Clapsaddle and several others. Although many of these postcards have survived the decades, it is getting increasingly difficult to find them in near-original condition. Obviously Halloween was a very popular holiday during the beginning of the 20th century, probably even more so than today.
A Halloween card is a greeting card associated with Halloween. The concept originated in the s United States , experiencing a peak of popularity there in the early s. Until the advent of the common home telephone , Halloween cards occupied a role similar to Christmas cards and birthday cards. Today, many cards from the popular designers of the period are sought after as memorabilia. An early reference to a Halloween card is made in volume 4 of Ingall's Home and Art Magazine published in , in which a sample design is depicted in the article Domestic Helps for the Home by Laura Willis Lathrop. The popularity of Halloween cards rivaled that of Christmas cards until about , by which time telephones were common household items and began supplanting the use of greeting cards.
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Halloween greetings cards from the late 19th to the early 20th centuries often bore the images of traditional Halloween games that were popular at that time. Games involving, inter alia, apples , mirrors and walnuts were all played during the Halloween festivities. Some of the games were played to bring about "divining", a type of fortune telling. Thousands of Halloween postcards were produced at the turn of the 20th century. The postcards of the s regularly depict children, but do not show trick-or-treating.
Die-cut and embossed easel back card reads "A Merry Halloween" and features a black cat on a fence and the moon. Envelope included. Pair of vintage style Halloween post cards feature a sweet girl witch on a pumpkin with her black cat and a startled boy in a pumpkin patch looking at jack-o-lanterns.