Exclusive There are 8 products.

Exclusive products like artworks, home made goods, products from churches etc., Hundreds of Catholic items are now on sale - while supplies last! Enjoy clearance pricing on Catholic books and gifts as we make way for new merchandise.


  • Plum / Fruit Cakes

    Plum cake has historically referred to an early type and style of fruitcake in England since around 1700. Raisins and currants were used, which the English referred to as plums since around 1660.Plum cakes during this period were raised by whipping air into the cake batter, rather than by the use of yeast. In Great Britain, the term plum cake still typically refers to what most Americans refer to as a type of fruitcake, and the term plum originally referred to prunes, raisins or grapes in England. In Old English, the term plūme was "from medieval Latin pruna, from Latin prunum, which equated to prune. Plum pudding is a similar dish prepared with similar ingredients, cooked by steaming the mixture rather than baking it.

  • Candles

    we offer a wide array of products which include Paraffin Wax candles and Gel candles - Tea light Candles, Cup Candles, Floating flower Candles, grotto etc. These decorated and normal candles can be used for many occasions like birthdays, christmas, easter and for any special celebration.

  • Santa Claus Suit

    A Santa suit is a costume worn by a person portraying Santa Claus. 

    The first appearance of a modern Santa Claus, complete with what we consider to be the Santa suit was in drawings by Thomas Nast. Nast's original drawings were of a small Santa who could slide down chimneys, but his later works made him full size. He was also the first to draw Santa wearing a red suit with fur lining, a nightcap, and a black belt with a large buckle.

    Prior to Nast's work, Santa's outfit was tan in color, and it was he that changed it to red, although he also drew Santa in a green suit. This change is often mistakenly attributed to the work of Haddon Sundblom, who drew images of Santa in advertising for the Coca-Cola Company since 1931. Although Sundblom's work certainly changed the perception of Santa Claus, the red suit was shown on the covers of Harper's Weekly at least forty years before his work for the soda company was published. The Coca-Cola Company itself has attributed the red color of the suit to Nast's earlier work. Prior to the Coca-Cola advertising, the image of Santa was in a state of flux. He was portrayed in a variety of forms, including both the modern forms and in some cases as a gnome. It was Sundblom's work which standardised the form of Santa to the earlier Nast work, including the red suit outfit.

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