Item description for Moleskine Plain Cahier Journal Kraft Pocket: set of 3 Plain Journals by Moleskine...
The Moleskine Cahiers are journals with a flexible heavy-duty writable cardboard cover in kraft brown with visible stitching on the spine. The last 16 sheets are detachable and there is a pocket for loose notes. Each set of 3 pieces includes the Moleskine history. With acid free paper and plain pages. Specifications: - Layout: Plain Paper - Dimensions: 3-1/2" x 5-1/2" - Color: Kraft Brown - Pages: 64; last 16 Pages are detachable - Flap with space for collecting loose notes. - Paper Weight: 70 gsm/47 lb.; FSC Certified Paper; Acid-Free (pH Neutral) - Set of 3
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Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 5.5" Width: 3.5" Height: 0.5" Weight: 0.25 lbs.
Release Date Jan 1, 2008
ISBN 8883704940 ISBN13 9788883704949
Availability 11 units. Availability accurate as of Mar 28, 2017 10:08.
Usually ships within one to two business days from La Vergne, TN.
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More About Moleskine
Moleskine was created as a brand in 1997, bringing back to life the legendary notebook used by artists and thinkers over the past two centuries: among them Vincent van Gogh, Pablo Picasso, Ernest Hemingway, and Bruce Chatwin.
A trusted and handy travel companion, the nameless black notebook held invaluable sketches, notes, stories, and ideas that would one day become famous paintings or the pages of beloved books. Today, the name Moleskine encompasses a family of nomadic objects: notebooks, diaries, journals, bags, writing instruments and reading accessories, dedicated to our mobile identity. Indispensable companions to the creative professions and the imagination of our times: they are intimately tied to the digital world.
Since January 2007, Moleskine has also become the name of the company that owns the worldwide trademark rights for the brand. Moleskine SpA creates, produces, and distributes not only the well-known notebooks and their various offshoots, but also a series of objects for the creativity of the contemporary nomad. The company grew out of the experience of Modo&Modo, a small Milanese publisher that in 1997 created the Moleskine trademark, rediscovering and renewing an extraordinary tradition. In the fall of 2006, Modo&Modo was purchased by SGCapital Europe, now Syntegra Capital, with the objective of fully developing the potential of the Moleskine brand.
Moleskine SpA is a small and creative company enjoying continuing growth. It now has about one hundred employees and a vast network of partners and consultants. Its home office is in Milan, Italy. Its affiliates are Moleskine America, Inc, with offices in New York, established in early 2008, and Moleskine Asia, Ltd, with offices in Hong Kong, established in late 2011.
Moleskine has published or released items in the following series...
Reviews - What do customers think about Moleskine Plain Cahier Journal Kraft Pocket: set of 3 Plain Journals?
My new PDA, with better random access May 29, 2008
I'm a convert to paper, having carried a Palm of one generation after another for the last 10 years. But they're just too bulky, not quick enough, and too hard to randomly flip through the accumulated information. (Please don't offer advice on fixing them; I'm in IT support and have gone through all the love-hate cycles with PDA's I can stand. And my phone is _just_ a phone.)
So I found these notebooks and fell in love. I keep one in my pocket at all times and am always jotting down notes, lists, diary entries, reviews, URLs, passwords, etc.
My only fear was losing one, or spilling water on it and watching my water-based fountain pen ink become unreadable. Happily, we have a new copier at work that scans to pdf and emails. So once a week or so I send myself any new pages and have a permanent record in my email inbox if needed--best of both worlds.
The little pocket on the back has been very useful--holds my bus pass in a very convenient location for quick access; likewise a few business cards--no need for a pretentious separate case. And room left over for a few dollar bills to get my caffeine fix on the way in to the lab.
I tape my business card to the inside front cover in the hopes some kind soul will return it if I do leave one laying somewhere. On the black v. tan color? Black shows less wear; tan does allow one to write on the cover--but depending on the ink one uses, how close to the body carried, and perspiration, this may not be a Good Thing for one's clothes.
I love these notebooks! May 28, 2008
These notebooks are flexible and fit well in my pocket. I've been carrying these notebooks around for the past half-year and have been using them to keep lists and jot down ideas. I've really enjoyed using these - it's an easy way to keep track of things. It's nice to have a little bit of paper on hand when I need it.
These are the only notebooks that I've run across that are small, flexible, and side bound. I've tried using the small, top-bound spiral notebooks that are commonly found in stores. Those spiral notebooks tend to get beaten-up before I'm done with them, they give me paper-cuts, and it's somewhat inconvenient to flip the notebook over to continue writing stuff down. I've had none of those problems with the cahier notebooks.
very handy Feb 17, 2008
high quality paper plus some perforated sheets make this notebook a keeper.
i keep one of these in my pocket along with a small pen Fisher Space Pen Bullet - Classic Chrome Ballpoint - 400. very handy.
Ultra-practical, if less permanent. My favorite Moleskine. Dec 8, 2007
This little guy has been my favorite Moleskine for about the last two years. It doesn't have any of the gravitas of its older, hardbound brothers; but it makes up for it in portability.
These come three to a pack, and have covers of lightweight cardboard. Many of the pages are perforated, and it has an approximation of the standard pocket in the back (a bit less secure). You can get them blank, ruled or squared (graph paper). They are also available in black, if that's your thing, but keep in mind you can't usefully write on the cover if it's black.
What I love so much about these is their lightness of manner. They fit more comfortably in a coat pocket, so I *always* have one on hand. They're not precious (in price or style) so I don't feel bad tearing out a page, even a non-perforated one, nor does it bother me if I spill beer on one. And for more important notes, you can write on the cover.
I still do appreciate the traditional Moleskines, but the plain cahier is my constant companion, my artistic PDA. I highly recommend it.