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Starbucks 2016 Holiday Cup Design Leaked on Reddit

Starbucks 2016 Holiday Cup Design Leaked on Reddit



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Maybe they won’t be accused of waging war on Christmas this year

A Reddit user purporting to be a Starbucks employee posted a photo of what looks like the 2016 red cup design to the Internet.

There are few things in life quite as innocuous as Starbucks’ annual red holiday cups, but last year’s design sparked a bizarre fervor as certain patrons believed that Starbucks’ minimalist 2015 design--which was just the green Starbucks logo over a plain red ombré cup--was “waging war on Christmas” by not being Christmasy enough.

This year the world has been waiting to see what the new cups would look like, and if they’d spark another boycott from Christian groups, but the cup design has been a closely guarded secret until now.

According to Business Insider, Starbucks employees have been unloading boxes of the holiday cups, and the boxes all carry big red stickers that say “No peeking until November 10.” Someone peeked, though. A Reddit user going by DasUberSquid posted a photo of what appears to be a new holiday cup design. It’s red with an artistic tree design, with a bird under the logo. Reddit commenters could not reach a consensus as to whether the tree in the picture is a holly tree or a coffee tree.

The new cups seem appropriately holiday-like and unlikely to ruffle anyone’s feathers, but the same could have been said of last year’s design, so whether or not Starbucks is safe from another holiday boycott will just have to be seen.


The Truth About Starbucks's New Green Cups

Editor's Note: An earlier version of this story reported that Starbucks is replacing its holiday red cups with these green cups. This is a corrected version of the story, and we've reached out to Starbucks for further information.

As of Nov. 1, Starbucks released a limited-edition green cup. "The green cup and the design represent the connections Starbucks has as a community with its partners (employees) and customers. During a divisive time in our country, Starbucks wanted to create a symbol of unity as a reminder of our shared values, and the need to be good to each other," Howard Schultz, CEO of Starbucks, said in an official press release. The cups appear to have countless drawings of different people, but everything you see was actually created with one continuous line. "A mosaic of more than a hundred people drawn in one continuous stroke is featured on a green Starbucks cup," and the artwork was created by artist Shogo Ota, the press release noted.

Though this release corresponds with the arrival of Starbucks's holiday beverage line and holiday gifts, the green cup is not the official holiday cup, as reported by Business Insider. Starbucks locations across America have received boxes that say "no peeking until Nov. 10." However, Reddit user DasUberSquid posted an image of what appears to be Starbucks's 2016 red cups, decorated with a festive red and white design.

Starbucks's iconic cups have showcased a new design each year since 1997. While last year brought controversy over Starbucks's red cups — some felt the minimalist design was too secular — perhaps this year's design might change any haters' minds.


The Truth About Starbucks's New Green Cups

Editor's Note: An earlier version of this story reported that Starbucks is replacing its holiday red cups with these green cups. This is a corrected version of the story, and we've reached out to Starbucks for further information.

As of Nov. 1, Starbucks released a limited-edition green cup. "The green cup and the design represent the connections Starbucks has as a community with its partners (employees) and customers. During a divisive time in our country, Starbucks wanted to create a symbol of unity as a reminder of our shared values, and the need to be good to each other," Howard Schultz, CEO of Starbucks, said in an official press release. The cups appear to have countless drawings of different people, but everything you see was actually created with one continuous line. "A mosaic of more than a hundred people drawn in one continuous stroke is featured on a green Starbucks cup," and the artwork was created by artist Shogo Ota, the press release noted.

Though this release corresponds with the arrival of Starbucks's holiday beverage line and holiday gifts, the green cup is not the official holiday cup, as reported by Business Insider. Starbucks locations across America have received boxes that say "no peeking until Nov. 10." However, Reddit user DasUberSquid posted an image of what appears to be Starbucks's 2016 red cups, decorated with a festive red and white design.

Starbucks's iconic cups have showcased a new design each year since 1997. While last year brought controversy over Starbucks's red cups — some felt the minimalist design was too secular — perhaps this year's design might change any haters' minds.


The Truth About Starbucks's New Green Cups

Editor's Note: An earlier version of this story reported that Starbucks is replacing its holiday red cups with these green cups. This is a corrected version of the story, and we've reached out to Starbucks for further information.

As of Nov. 1, Starbucks released a limited-edition green cup. "The green cup and the design represent the connections Starbucks has as a community with its partners (employees) and customers. During a divisive time in our country, Starbucks wanted to create a symbol of unity as a reminder of our shared values, and the need to be good to each other," Howard Schultz, CEO of Starbucks, said in an official press release. The cups appear to have countless drawings of different people, but everything you see was actually created with one continuous line. "A mosaic of more than a hundred people drawn in one continuous stroke is featured on a green Starbucks cup," and the artwork was created by artist Shogo Ota, the press release noted.

Though this release corresponds with the arrival of Starbucks's holiday beverage line and holiday gifts, the green cup is not the official holiday cup, as reported by Business Insider. Starbucks locations across America have received boxes that say "no peeking until Nov. 10." However, Reddit user DasUberSquid posted an image of what appears to be Starbucks's 2016 red cups, decorated with a festive red and white design.

Starbucks's iconic cups have showcased a new design each year since 1997. While last year brought controversy over Starbucks's red cups — some felt the minimalist design was too secular — perhaps this year's design might change any haters' minds.


The Truth About Starbucks's New Green Cups

Editor's Note: An earlier version of this story reported that Starbucks is replacing its holiday red cups with these green cups. This is a corrected version of the story, and we've reached out to Starbucks for further information.

As of Nov. 1, Starbucks released a limited-edition green cup. "The green cup and the design represent the connections Starbucks has as a community with its partners (employees) and customers. During a divisive time in our country, Starbucks wanted to create a symbol of unity as a reminder of our shared values, and the need to be good to each other," Howard Schultz, CEO of Starbucks, said in an official press release. The cups appear to have countless drawings of different people, but everything you see was actually created with one continuous line. "A mosaic of more than a hundred people drawn in one continuous stroke is featured on a green Starbucks cup," and the artwork was created by artist Shogo Ota, the press release noted.

Though this release corresponds with the arrival of Starbucks's holiday beverage line and holiday gifts, the green cup is not the official holiday cup, as reported by Business Insider. Starbucks locations across America have received boxes that say "no peeking until Nov. 10." However, Reddit user DasUberSquid posted an image of what appears to be Starbucks's 2016 red cups, decorated with a festive red and white design.

Starbucks's iconic cups have showcased a new design each year since 1997. While last year brought controversy over Starbucks's red cups — some felt the minimalist design was too secular — perhaps this year's design might change any haters' minds.


The Truth About Starbucks's New Green Cups

Editor's Note: An earlier version of this story reported that Starbucks is replacing its holiday red cups with these green cups. This is a corrected version of the story, and we've reached out to Starbucks for further information.

As of Nov. 1, Starbucks released a limited-edition green cup. "The green cup and the design represent the connections Starbucks has as a community with its partners (employees) and customers. During a divisive time in our country, Starbucks wanted to create a symbol of unity as a reminder of our shared values, and the need to be good to each other," Howard Schultz, CEO of Starbucks, said in an official press release. The cups appear to have countless drawings of different people, but everything you see was actually created with one continuous line. "A mosaic of more than a hundred people drawn in one continuous stroke is featured on a green Starbucks cup," and the artwork was created by artist Shogo Ota, the press release noted.

Though this release corresponds with the arrival of Starbucks's holiday beverage line and holiday gifts, the green cup is not the official holiday cup, as reported by Business Insider. Starbucks locations across America have received boxes that say "no peeking until Nov. 10." However, Reddit user DasUberSquid posted an image of what appears to be Starbucks's 2016 red cups, decorated with a festive red and white design.

Starbucks's iconic cups have showcased a new design each year since 1997. While last year brought controversy over Starbucks's red cups — some felt the minimalist design was too secular — perhaps this year's design might change any haters' minds.


The Truth About Starbucks's New Green Cups

Editor's Note: An earlier version of this story reported that Starbucks is replacing its holiday red cups with these green cups. This is a corrected version of the story, and we've reached out to Starbucks for further information.

As of Nov. 1, Starbucks released a limited-edition green cup. "The green cup and the design represent the connections Starbucks has as a community with its partners (employees) and customers. During a divisive time in our country, Starbucks wanted to create a symbol of unity as a reminder of our shared values, and the need to be good to each other," Howard Schultz, CEO of Starbucks, said in an official press release. The cups appear to have countless drawings of different people, but everything you see was actually created with one continuous line. "A mosaic of more than a hundred people drawn in one continuous stroke is featured on a green Starbucks cup," and the artwork was created by artist Shogo Ota, the press release noted.

Though this release corresponds with the arrival of Starbucks's holiday beverage line and holiday gifts, the green cup is not the official holiday cup, as reported by Business Insider. Starbucks locations across America have received boxes that say "no peeking until Nov. 10." However, Reddit user DasUberSquid posted an image of what appears to be Starbucks's 2016 red cups, decorated with a festive red and white design.

Starbucks's iconic cups have showcased a new design each year since 1997. While last year brought controversy over Starbucks's red cups — some felt the minimalist design was too secular — perhaps this year's design might change any haters' minds.


The Truth About Starbucks's New Green Cups

Editor's Note: An earlier version of this story reported that Starbucks is replacing its holiday red cups with these green cups. This is a corrected version of the story, and we've reached out to Starbucks for further information.

As of Nov. 1, Starbucks released a limited-edition green cup. "The green cup and the design represent the connections Starbucks has as a community with its partners (employees) and customers. During a divisive time in our country, Starbucks wanted to create a symbol of unity as a reminder of our shared values, and the need to be good to each other," Howard Schultz, CEO of Starbucks, said in an official press release. The cups appear to have countless drawings of different people, but everything you see was actually created with one continuous line. "A mosaic of more than a hundred people drawn in one continuous stroke is featured on a green Starbucks cup," and the artwork was created by artist Shogo Ota, the press release noted.

Though this release corresponds with the arrival of Starbucks's holiday beverage line and holiday gifts, the green cup is not the official holiday cup, as reported by Business Insider. Starbucks locations across America have received boxes that say "no peeking until Nov. 10." However, Reddit user DasUberSquid posted an image of what appears to be Starbucks's 2016 red cups, decorated with a festive red and white design.

Starbucks's iconic cups have showcased a new design each year since 1997. While last year brought controversy over Starbucks's red cups — some felt the minimalist design was too secular — perhaps this year's design might change any haters' minds.


The Truth About Starbucks's New Green Cups

Editor's Note: An earlier version of this story reported that Starbucks is replacing its holiday red cups with these green cups. This is a corrected version of the story, and we've reached out to Starbucks for further information.

As of Nov. 1, Starbucks released a limited-edition green cup. "The green cup and the design represent the connections Starbucks has as a community with its partners (employees) and customers. During a divisive time in our country, Starbucks wanted to create a symbol of unity as a reminder of our shared values, and the need to be good to each other," Howard Schultz, CEO of Starbucks, said in an official press release. The cups appear to have countless drawings of different people, but everything you see was actually created with one continuous line. "A mosaic of more than a hundred people drawn in one continuous stroke is featured on a green Starbucks cup," and the artwork was created by artist Shogo Ota, the press release noted.

Though this release corresponds with the arrival of Starbucks's holiday beverage line and holiday gifts, the green cup is not the official holiday cup, as reported by Business Insider. Starbucks locations across America have received boxes that say "no peeking until Nov. 10." However, Reddit user DasUberSquid posted an image of what appears to be Starbucks's 2016 red cups, decorated with a festive red and white design.

Starbucks's iconic cups have showcased a new design each year since 1997. While last year brought controversy over Starbucks's red cups — some felt the minimalist design was too secular — perhaps this year's design might change any haters' minds.


The Truth About Starbucks's New Green Cups

Editor's Note: An earlier version of this story reported that Starbucks is replacing its holiday red cups with these green cups. This is a corrected version of the story, and we've reached out to Starbucks for further information.

As of Nov. 1, Starbucks released a limited-edition green cup. "The green cup and the design represent the connections Starbucks has as a community with its partners (employees) and customers. During a divisive time in our country, Starbucks wanted to create a symbol of unity as a reminder of our shared values, and the need to be good to each other," Howard Schultz, CEO of Starbucks, said in an official press release. The cups appear to have countless drawings of different people, but everything you see was actually created with one continuous line. "A mosaic of more than a hundred people drawn in one continuous stroke is featured on a green Starbucks cup," and the artwork was created by artist Shogo Ota, the press release noted.

Though this release corresponds with the arrival of Starbucks's holiday beverage line and holiday gifts, the green cup is not the official holiday cup, as reported by Business Insider. Starbucks locations across America have received boxes that say "no peeking until Nov. 10." However, Reddit user DasUberSquid posted an image of what appears to be Starbucks's 2016 red cups, decorated with a festive red and white design.

Starbucks's iconic cups have showcased a new design each year since 1997. While last year brought controversy over Starbucks's red cups — some felt the minimalist design was too secular — perhaps this year's design might change any haters' minds.


The Truth About Starbucks's New Green Cups

Editor's Note: An earlier version of this story reported that Starbucks is replacing its holiday red cups with these green cups. This is a corrected version of the story, and we've reached out to Starbucks for further information.

As of Nov. 1, Starbucks released a limited-edition green cup. "The green cup and the design represent the connections Starbucks has as a community with its partners (employees) and customers. During a divisive time in our country, Starbucks wanted to create a symbol of unity as a reminder of our shared values, and the need to be good to each other," Howard Schultz, CEO of Starbucks, said in an official press release. The cups appear to have countless drawings of different people, but everything you see was actually created with one continuous line. "A mosaic of more than a hundred people drawn in one continuous stroke is featured on a green Starbucks cup," and the artwork was created by artist Shogo Ota, the press release noted.

Though this release corresponds with the arrival of Starbucks's holiday beverage line and holiday gifts, the green cup is not the official holiday cup, as reported by Business Insider. Starbucks locations across America have received boxes that say "no peeking until Nov. 10." However, Reddit user DasUberSquid posted an image of what appears to be Starbucks's 2016 red cups, decorated with a festive red and white design.

Starbucks's iconic cups have showcased a new design each year since 1997. While last year brought controversy over Starbucks's red cups — some felt the minimalist design was too secular — perhaps this year's design might change any haters' minds.


Watch the video: Starbucks Holiday Cup Controversy (August 2022).