#4166-85 – 2007 41c Beautiful Blooms, set of 20 stamps

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U.S. #4166-85

2007 41¢ Beautiful Blooms

Coil Stamps

 

Issue Date: August 10, 2007

City: Portland, OR

Printed By: Ashton-Potter (USA) Ltd

Printing Method: Lithographed

Perforations: Serpentine die cut 9 ½ vertically

Color: Multicolored

 

In 2007, the joy of flowers was featured on 20 stamps in a se-tenant coil and booklet.  Whether waving in the wind or beautifying homes, colorful blooms enrich human life with visual beauty and delightful fragrance.  In addition, flowers are often an important part of the celebration of special occasions, and are used to decorate both structures and people. 

 

Flowers have another important function.  The bloom is that part of a plant that ensures its survival – its reproductive organ.  Flowers reproduce through pollination. 

 

Some flowers contain both male spores (pollen) and female spores (ovules) that can be joined by the wind.  Others have either a stamen (male) or pistil (female), and are usually pollinated by birds or insects like bees and butterflies that receive nourishment from the plants they pollinate.  Seeds are formed from the union of the spores, which in turn can grow into new plants.

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U.S. #4166-85

2007 41¢ Beautiful Blooms

Coil Stamps

 

Issue Date: August 10, 2007

City: Portland, OR

Printed By: Ashton-Potter (USA) Ltd

Printing Method: Lithographed

Perforations: Serpentine die cut 9 ½ vertically

Color: Multicolored

 

In 2007, the joy of flowers was featured on 20 stamps in a se-tenant coil and booklet.  Whether waving in the wind or beautifying homes, colorful blooms enrich human life with visual beauty and delightful fragrance.  In addition, flowers are often an important part of the celebration of special occasions, and are used to decorate both structures and people. 

 

Flowers have another important function.  The bloom is that part of a plant that ensures its survival – its reproductive organ.  Flowers reproduce through pollination. 

 

Some flowers contain both male spores (pollen) and female spores (ovules) that can be joined by the wind.  Others have either a stamen (male) or pistil (female), and are usually pollinated by birds or insects like bees and butterflies that receive nourishment from the plants they pollinate.  Seeds are formed from the union of the spores, which in turn can grow into new plants.