Excellent for displaying in your shop, bar, pub, club, restaurant, room and anywhere you like. Not only use traditional line engraving technology (2-Dimension engraving technology). Our light signs are carved with the latest 3-Dimension, surface, and line engraving technologies. With an elegant and durable metal chain for hanging anywhere you like. A Perfect Fluorescent Light Sign! Bring Your Business to a New High!
Authorized Seller with best quality. Use the highest quality clear acrylic plastic and lighting
This is not a custom sign, name will be the same as the title shown: If you need color other than the one shown in this listing, please let us know.
Provide plug with default voltage according to your country's standard. 240v to: UK, France, European and other countries. 110v to: USA & CA
Approximate size: W 12"x H 9" (W 300mm x H 220mm). Over 92.8% sign's contents are in the scale of 1:1 to 1:1.34 (height : width), 12" x 9" which scale is 1:1.334 is the best scale
Carved with the latest 3D, Surface and Line engraving technologies (attractive in all directions)
In Season 4 of Buffy the Vampire Slayer, Sunnydale high school is left behind in smoking ruins and Buffy (Sarah Michelle Gellar) becomes a college freshman at the (fictitious) University of California Sunnydale campus. The major arc of the season involves a semi-sinister Man from U.N.C.L.E.-type government agency known as The Initiative which has its Bond-style HQ under the campus. Their nefarious plans involve capturing vampires and demons, including the now-regular character Spike (James Marsters), and hacking them to pieces for assembly into a Frankensteinian supermonster or fitting them with chips that mute their killing urges. Buffy's plank-like new boyfriend Riley (Mark Blucas) is deadweight, Giles (Anthony Stewart Head) is shoved into new corners of irrelevance (and turns folkie!), Willow (Alyson Hannigan) breaks up with the werewolf (Seth Green) and comes out, Xander (Nicholas Brendon) whines about not being a student but starts dating a former demon (the amusing Emma Caulfield), Angel (David Boreanaz) has his own series but drops in for crossovers (you'll need to buy the Angel box set to find out how some key plotlines pay off) and previously killed or comatose semi-regulars pop in for dreams or revivals. A run of shaky episodes starts off this season, with the show seemingly uncomfortable with the new setting as it treads water with the same old monsters. This set starts to pick up with a few well-above-average episodes, the stand-out being "hush"!. This is a rare attempt for the show at being truly scary, featuring Nosferatu-like demons who glide around robbing people of their voices and force all the characters who have been evading the truth to open up to each other through non-verbal communication. The big plot, spread over the bulk of the episodes, is less interesting than the major arcs of the last two seasons, perhaps because Buffy's new love interest and new nemesis both fail to make much of an impression. This also tends to leave Sarah Michelle Gellar in the shadows of the show she is supposed to be starring in--her best 42 minutes in this series ("Who Are You", not included in this set) comes when she is possessed by bad girl Faith and can cut loose a bit. Mildly wobbly after the last two years, Buffy is still hanging in there and making its absurd premise pay off. --Kim Newman