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Napkins "idea" by People I've loved

SFr. 16.00 SFr. 0.00

Invite friends over, drink wine, smoke pot and rethink the world. To check how smart you were next day, you'd better take notes on this made-for-that napkins. Notebooks are for smugs. Go napkins, bold philosopher!

Bring it to your next dinner invitation; it will give you the opportunity to raise the level of the conversation.
It makes no doubt Plato used these napkins at the symposium.


12 Napkins. Letterpressed by hand.
100% cotton


Pauline tells you a story:

The Symposium is a philosophical text by Plato dated c. 385–370 BC. It concerns itself at one level with the genesis, purpose, and nature of love. Love is examined in a sequence of speeches by men attending a symposium, or drinking party.
Each man must deliver an encomium, a speech in praise of Love (Eros). The party takes place at the house of the tragedian Agathon in Athens. Socrates in his speech asserts that the highest purpose of love is to become a philosopher or, literally, a lover of wisdom. Commonly regarded as one of Plato's major works, the dialogue has been used as a source by social historians seeking to throw light on life in ancient Athens – in particular, upon human sexuality and the symposium as an institution.