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Thursday, March 18, 2010

Richard Ginori daily deal - Perugia 7.5" White Salad Plate RGIF.SPL7.5

Up your presentation factor with this Perugia Salad Plate from Richard Ginori. This deal of the day is $14.99 (79% off the $70 retail price). Sale ends at midnight tonight (EST).

You eat three meals per day. That’s 21 meals per week and 1092 meals per year. And that’s not even including the 20 or so extra meals you eat around the holidays, the 37 extra meals when your boyfriend breaks up with you, and the 55 extra meals for when you’re just feeling “blah.” That’s a lot of meals and a lot of food. So why spend all that time eating off a boring, expressionless dish? Why do we spend so much time dressing and decorating with style if we’re still using the same plates we bought from a thrift store in college?

Today’s deal of the day is this Richard Ginori Perugia White Salad Plate. It’s a beautiful, luxury plate from a prestigious designer that has so much to say without saying it at all. You don’t dress simply to stay warm or cover your body. You wear clothes to be stylish, to look good, to feel confident, to feel creative, etc. You’ll feel the same way when you use this dish. It’s an expression that you and the ones you serve will appreciate. Plus, food tastes better when it’s presented well, which is why nice restaurants get to charge you an arm and a leg for “presentation” even though their food is just as good as something you could get at the Mall food court. And today only, creative and stylish expression can be yours at a 79% discount. So buy before midnight, and enjoy the rest of your meals like the stylish genius that you are. does not ship outside the USA and its territories. Shoppers from outside the USA may place orders for delivery within the United States. Product ships 3-7 business days after order.


In 1737 the prominent Italian aristocrat Carlo Ginori started a hard paste porcelain factory on his country estate in Doccia near Florence, Italy. Ginori porcelain became known also as Doccia porcelain. There was only one other European hard-paste porcelain factory at that time which was located in Meissen, Germany. Richard Ginori porcelain was collected by the Medicis and other European nobility such as Napoleon's wife and Marie Louise of Austria. After five generations the family firm merged with a large industrial Milanese company named Richard in 1896 and became know as Richard Ginori Porcelain. Today, Ginori and Richard Ginori porcelain are highly sought after and very collectible.

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