Let's Feast Dinner Party Printables

Fall Feast Free Printables | Dinner invite, menu & place cards by Evermore Paper Co.

As the days get cooler and the hats and gloves come out, I am envisioning many hearty meals and fireside cocktails in the near future. Often times, my favorite nights are the ones spent huddled inside with loved ones and barrels of laughter. So with the feast of all feasts (Hey Thanksgiving!) quickly approaching and the fact that I will still be in London during the festivities, I can't help but feel a little tinge of fomo. On the other hand, however, it does present a new opportunity for Travis and I to come up with what I'm sure will be a fun and offbeat way to celebrate the holiday, which of course is something to look forward to.

In the meantime, I decided to channel my love of a good meal into some pretty downloads for your next dinner party. Complete with invite, menu and place cards, I hope these printables will help set the right tone for a cozy night ahead with friends and family. Click here to download.

PRINTING INSTRUCTIONS

I recommend printing on 8.5" x 11" white card stock. Trim marks have been added to assist with cutting the printed pieces down to the correct size. Here are the final measurements for each piece:

Invite: 5" x 7"
Menu: 4" x 8.5"
Place Card: 3.5" x 2" (when folded)

DIY: Vintage-Framed Chalkboard Menu

9-26 DIY Chalkboard Menu.jpg


Yesterday I made the mistake of going to Michael's craft store without a list or project in mind. Whereas normally I would go crazy swooping up everything in sight, this time I just couldn't seem to find anything I needed or wanted. That is, until I stumbled into some chalkboard paper. I nearly jumped for joy after learning about it's existence and the projects immediately started flooding my mind. 

First up, is this vintage-framed chalkboard menu, which I would also like to coin as the easiest DIY ever. All you need is some chalkboard paper ($1.99 for a 12 X 12 in. sheet), the frame of your choice, some scissors and chalk. The steps are pretty self-explanatory from there, but I do have one other secret tool that may come in handy. In order to get the fine lines and detail, I used a white charcoal pencil. It works just about the same as chalk and the end results are beautiful.