Wishlist

Wednesday, February 29, 2012

Write Time Topics 2/29/12 and the Fountain of Knowledge


Today we're thrilled to announce the launch of a new feature on our website, the Fountain of Knowledge. This is a centralized place for all sorts of educational resources, including lots of reviews, tips & tricks, a glossary of fountain pen terminology, and so much more. We are also planning on doing a comprehensive Fountain Pen 101 video tutorial soon, so we'd love your feedback on what you'd like to see there.

We are also working on some changes to our website navigation, including some helpful tools to let you filter your search results and more easily browse and find the products you're looking for. We'll go over that tonight as well. Comprehensive blog posts and videos on both features will be coming in the next week, too.

So join us tonight at 9pm EST to review all these new features on our site, discuss everything else new in the world of fountain pens (all the latest timelines on new or out-of-stock products), and answer all your FP questions!

Tuesday, February 28, 2012

Big Announcement Coming Tomorrow...

You know by now that we Goulet's don't like to sit still. We've been secretly working on a big project that we're going to launch tomorrow over at GouletPens.com. I won't give it away, but it's education related, and free :) We'll do a full announcement tomorrow and talk about it tomorrow night on Write Time.

Any speculations?

Monday, February 27, 2012

Brian's Mailbox #6

My email inbox gets a plethora of interesting pen related questions, and I spend a good deal of time crafting thoughtful responses to each person who writes to me. A lot of times, the questions I get are good ones that I feel are worth sharing with others, so that's what this post is for! These are some emails of mine from the past week or so:


I went to the LA Pen show and I saw a bottle of the Akkerman ink.  I was following this ink for a while and as you might know this ink, which was launched from the Akkerman pen store in Netherland in 2010 to celebrate their 100th anniversary in business, has a great bottle.  It looks like Akkerman is selling the ink only through their store in Netherland which looks like has a quite high price of delivery for a single bottle or two. Are you able to get it?
I know exactly what ink you're talking about, but unfortunately I can't get any :( I remember reading a lot of threads about it on FPN when it first came out, and I believe it was determined that it was Diamine supplying the ink (I'm not sure if it was custom colors or repackaged existing colors). As far as I know, it is only that one retailer that sells it, no one else in the world distributes it. The reason for the expensive shipping is likely because of the weight and fragility of the bottle. Sorry I can't help you out any more than this!
I'm looking for a converter for my Lamy. Is there any difference between the Lamy Z24 and the LZ24?
There's no difference at all. The Z24 is the common name for the converter. The LZ24 is the product code, I'm assuming it means 'Lamy Z24'.
I recently received a bottle of Edelstein Sapphire. I find the ink to be a little bit purplish, and I looked into the whole line on both Pelikan's web site and yours. What I find odd is that on their website they show color swatches of all the inks, and they label the Sapphire swatch with "sapphire (blue)" and the Topaz swatch with "topaz (purple-blue)". Yet the topaz is clearly on the greener side of blue than the sapphire is. Can you confirm that it is indeed the sapphire that is the purpler of the two?
Yes, in my opinion Sapphire is more purple than Topaz, that's one of the common complaints against Sapphire ;) That's just how it is though, my swabs are quite accurate to the real color.


I have a new aluminum body pen (okay it's the Kaweco Liliput, which I did not buy from you -- sorry!) that I'd like to convert into an eyedropper. Is it true what all the old geezers on Fountain Pen Network say that you can't convert an aluminum-barreled pen into an eyedropper?
Unfortunately, it is true :( Well, partially. Technically you CAN convert an aluminum pen to an eyedropper, it's just not a good idea because aluminum easily corrodes with many of the chemicals used in fountain pen ink. So though it can be done, it will likely not be good for the pen. This is part of the reason we don't carry the Liliput :(
Do you plan to order the new colored Webbies, or perhaps I should say, will you please order them?! I've heard if enough vendors request them they'll import them into the US (eventually). Especially like the Anise, Poppy and Tangerine colors!
According to RhodiaDrive, they are going to be bringing them in to the US! We'll definitely carry them as soon as they're available, which will be later this summer. Apparently the pictures of them in the French CF catalog are just prototypes, the journals aren't even in production yet, which is why it'll be such a long wait to get them. I don't know if they're bringing in all the colors, but hopefully :) We'll carry whatever they have!
I am getting a friend interested in fountain pens (Buying her a Lamy Vista because I always thought seeing the cartridge and ink were cool, and I think Lamys are very solid starters), and I had a few questions.  I wanted to get her a bottle of purple ink, p; preferably a lilac, and I was thinking Noodler's Concord Bream, but I read that it is a bleeder.  I then looked at PR Purple Mojo and PR Fast dry Tanzanite, but I am not familiar with any of these inks.  Advice? 
I'm happy to help! I'm a fan of the Vista, I have a few in my own collection. The Z26 is aesthetically pleasing, I agree! It doesn't hold in the pen quite as well because it doesn't have those little pegs that fit into the pen like the Z24 does, but it's not really that big of a deal.
As far as an ink, Concord Bream does tend to bleed, I'm not much of a fan of that ink. What I recommend is that you first take a look at our Swab Shop: http://www.gouletpens.com/Swab_Shop_Purple_s/820.htm 
The Swab Shop include color-adjusted swabs of every single ink we carry that I personally scanned and edited for the closest accuracy possible on a computer screen. It's not perfect, but it shows you very closely how the color will appear in real life. It can at least help you to gauge what colors are most appealing to you, and which ones are close to others that you have experience with. 
From there, I recommend taking the inks that look appealing to you and getting samples of them: http://www.gouletpens.com/Ink_Samples_s/851.htm 
There aren't a whole ton of lilac inks to choose form, most of the purple inks tend to be either darker or more violet/vibrant. Purple Mojo is pretty good, PR Tanzanite is darker and is actually a pretty popular color. The fast-dry version of Tanzanite for whatever reason isn't as popular, I think because most people are looking for a darker purple when they want purple. But for you, the fast-dry version may be more appealing. Diamine Majestic Purple is nice, as is Diamine Lavender or Violet.
I'm thinking about getting myself a TWSBI 540, and I'm having trouble deciding on whether I want a fine nib or an extra-fine. Since I'll be using it for schoolwork, having a pen that writes a fine line is important to me; but, I've used some pens - like the Pilot 78G - where the fine point is pretty much a needle. The fine on the 78G dramatically reduces the ink flow and is difficult to control, and I don't want that, but I'm also looking for a true fine - not like the nibs on Cross pens, which are pretty much mediums, in my eyes. I'd like to know your thoughts on the matter. Thanks! It  would be immensely helpful if you could let me know how TWSBI nibs compares to the Pilot78G Fine or Medium, the Cross Affinity Fine, or the Parker 45 Fine. 
I don't personally have any experience with the 78g, but I have been told that they write with the same line width as the Pilot Prera (which I have used). In general, nibs that come from Japan are thinner writing than ones that come from Europe. Even though TWSBI pens are made in Taiwan, their nibs come from Germany. So you'll probably find that most of the Japanese nibs (like Pilot ones) write about one size smaller than German nibs like TWSBI's. If you really like the 78g fine, then you'll want a TWSBI extra-fine. I have a comparison here for you:

You'll notice that even the TWSBI EF nib isn't quite as fine as the Pilot F nib, but that's as fine as TWSBI gets. I know you aren't looking for anything that fine, so I think you'd probably be pretty happy with a TWSBI fine. You can actually play around with writing samples of all our pens in our Nib Nook: http://www.gouletpens.com/Articles.asp?ID=268
I'm afraid I don't have any experience with the Cross or Parkers you mentioned, but I would make a fair wager that those nibs would be pretty similar in writing comparison to the TWSBI nibs of equal size.
Hopefully these posts are helpful to you! I'd love to hear what you think in the comments. Also, feel free to shoot me an email anytime, your question could end up in the next Mailbox! 

Sunday, February 26, 2012

The Goulet Pens Letter Wall

Goulet Pens reception area, where we display every letter written to us by fans and customers.
This is our letter wall, where we proudly display all of the handwritten letters ever written to us since we started selling fountain pen products in 2009. Rachel and kept every letter from the very beginning. When we moved out of our garage and into our current warehouse, we took all the letters with us. We were looking around at where to put them all, perhaps my office, or as a backdrop for shooting videos in my studio. Ultimately, we found it most appropriate to put them in the front reception area, where we would all see it as soon as we walk into the shop each day.

Regrettably, we just don't have the time to write back every person that writes us a letter. But we do want you to know that if you send us a letter, we all read it and display it up on our wall so that every time we walk into our shop we see exactly how much what we do matters to you. Thank you everyone who has ever (and will ever!) write us, we absolutely love to see your individual writing style and we will proudly display it on our letter wall :)


Friday, February 24, 2012

Pelikan m600 White Tortoise



At GouletPens.com we don't currently stock pens like the Pelikan m600 regularly, but we often do special orders. We had a customer order one of the brand new m600 White Tortoises, and I jumped at the opportunity to take some pretty pictures and shoot this video. The White Tortoise was available as a limited run a few years back in the m400 size, and now it's the m600's turn for it ;) These pens aren't numbered LE pens, but they will be instead just made for a certain length of time, how long I don't know.

One of the things I get asked a lot is how the Pelikan pens compare in size to each other, and since I happen to have an m200, m600, and m800 on hand, I thought I'd show it:

Top to bottom: Pelikan m800, m600, m200 capped

Top to bottom: Pelikan m800, m600, m200, posted

Here are the detailed dimensions of the three pen models:


I don't have an m400 on me, so I can't include that in this measurement comparison right. I'm told that the m400 is pretty close in size to the m600, that the m400 to m600 isn't as big of a jump from an m600 to an m800. This is what I've heard, I'm open to any feedback from m400 owners on this one!

Okay, so now just a bunch of pretty pictures of the m600 White Tortoise. Enjoy!

Pelikan m600 White Tortoise, as presented in its box

Pelikan m600 White Tortoise with the included leather-like pen case

Pelikan m600 White Tortoise, posted

Pelikan m600 White Tortoise, showing the 14k nib and gold-on-gold logo on the finial

Pelikan m600 White Tortoise, reads "Pelikan Souvrän Germany" around the centerband

Pelikan m600 White Tortoise, macro shot showing off the two-tone 14k nib details

Pelikan m600 White Tortoise, gold-on-gold finial

Pelikan m600 White Tortoise, more detail shots

Pelikan m600 White Tortoise, nib unit is removable like most other Pelikan pens

So what do you think of the new m600 White Tortoise?

Wednesday, February 22, 2012

Write Time Topics 2/22/12


Unfortunately we're having to cancel the broadcast tonight, our timing with Ellie and her feedings is just way off tonight and she needs her mom and dad! There's a lot of stuff that we'll be able to talk about later:
  • TWSBI 540's and ROC-100's and italics to arrive tomorrow
  • 4 new Pilot Iroshizuku inks
  • 40ish new De Atramentis inks we've brought in
  • Kaweco Classic and ICE Sport nib units
  • New Noodler's Ahab flex pen colors
  • New Platinum Kanazawa Maki-e pens
  • Timelines for new stuff like TWSBI VAC-700's, new Diamine inks, orange Pilot Custom 74, and even more De Atramentis colors like select Historic Person inks
Sorry to cancel at the last minute, it's family first tonight :) 

Tuesday, February 21, 2012

4 New Iroshizuku Inks



Several months ago, Pilot came out with 4 new Iroshizuku ink colors that were released exclusively in Japan and set to arrive in the US around March. Well, they showed up early! We just got them in at GouletPens.com and I wanted to introduce you to these 4 new, rather unique colors.





I have already done ink reviews of the 17 previously existing Iroshizuku inks (much like I did with the Rohrer and Klingner inks here), and I will be posting those soon. Now I have 4 more to add to them!

Though at this point I've only done swabs and not actually inked them up, I expect the same characteristics I found with all of the other Iroshizuku inks: great flow, nice shading, and fast dry time. The inks aren't cheap, but they are nice.

What do you think of the new colors?

Monday, February 20, 2012

Jamie Grossman's Noodler's UV test results (6 week)

Thanks Jamie for doing all this work! It is really interesting to see which inks hold up better than others to UV exposure. Just as a reminder/disclaimer to everyone, dye-based fountain pen inks are not advertised or intended for direct UV exposure, this test is pushing them 'to the extreme'. The Noodler's Eternal inks are simply 'UV-resistant', so they are made to resist the affects of UV exposure better than conventional fountain pen inks, not resist UV altogether. This test of Jamie's is a practical one, with many variables involved such as her geographic location, the type of windows she has, her paper she's using, the time of day/year she's doing the test, etc. It is merely for entertainment and curiosity's sake, and her and I both encourage you to do your own testing if you want to use your fountain pen inks for UV-resistant purposes. Now here's Jamie....~Brian Goulet

Many thanks to all of you for waiting so patiently for these preliminary results! For those who don't know what I'm talking about , you can click here to read about these lightfastness tests of the Noodler's Eternal Inks, and see how I set up the tests.

Last week, I was a guest on the Goulet Pen Company's webcast show, "Write Time at 9!" During that broadcast, I did a verbal reveal of changes to the samples. If you were unable to tune in at that time, you can see the recorded broadcast at this link if you're interested.

The right sides of the samples posted below were in my south-facing studio window for just six weeks, in the northeastern United States. It's the heart of winter here, when the sun is at its weakest. They got a few hours of direct sunlight a day through a screen and glass. I will be putting the samples back into a window tomorrow, and I'll do another reveal in six months to show the differences.

The tests are pretty self-explanatory. You can click any image below to see an enlargement. In the broadcast, I verbally described the changes to some of the inks, and you can click that link above if you'd like to hear more of my summary. Here on this post, I'll just list them for now in three categories:
  1. Inks that didn't change
  2. Inks that changed the most
  3. Inks that changed a little
The inks that had no visible changes so far are:
  • Black
  • Blackerase/Waterase
  • Heart of Darkness
  • Polar Black
  • X Feather
  • Lexington Gray
  • Bad Blue Heron
  • Luxury Blue
  • Polar Blue
  • Polar Green
  • Kung Te-Cheng
  • La Reine Mauve
  • #41 Brown (2012 version)
  • Polar Brown
Inks that changed the most during this time frame are:
  • Periwinkle
  • Hunter Green
  • Dostoyevsky
  • Year of the Golden Pig
  • Empire
  • Fox
  • Rachmaninoff
  • Tchaikovsky
  • Pasternak
  • Whaleman's Sepia
Inks that showed a slight change during the six weeks are:
  • El Lawrence
  • Bad Belted Kingfisher
  • Bad Green Gator
  • Socrates
  • Mata Hari's Cordial
  • Bad Black Moccasin
There are two other inks that I did not discuss in the broadcast: Whiteness of the Whale, and Blue Ghost. I did test these, but I believe I need to look at them under a blacklight, and I have not yet done that. I'll report on those when I do my follow-up on these Noodler's Eternal inks, in another six months.

So without further delay, here are the images of the samples. The right half of each page was taken down from the window, taped on the back to the half in the book, and photographed. Those artists who are interested in knowing which inks wash and the color of the wash will be able to see that in the samples. That washed area is generally where changes first appear, since there is a thinner application of the ink there.



















I hope many of you have found this information useful. It's been interesting for me to see how some of my personal favorites have fared! I'll be testing another 40-50 inks very soon. Stay tuned for a list within the next couple of weeks to see if any of your favorites are among them. After they've been in the window for a month or so, I'll do a post of preliminary results like this one, followed by six month results down the road.

Friday, February 17, 2012

Brian's Mailbox #5

My email inbox gets a plethora of interesting pen related questions, and I spend a good deal of time crafting thoughtful responses to each person who writes to me. A lot of times, the questions I get are good ones that I feel are worth sharing with others, so that's what this post is for! These are some emails of mine from the past week or so:

I've been waiting for the coming of the TWSBI 700 Vac.  I just saw a video on an Ink Filling Tool to fill the 700 fully.  Will you be selling these also? What is the best nib size for this pen?

The VAC 700 is set to arrive the beginning of March, so it'll be a little bit of a wait still. As far as the filling tool, it's basically like the TWSBI inkwell that's out right now for the 540, except it's made to fit the VAC 700. It's still in prototype stage though, so there's no estimated arrival date for them. The VAC 700 has been in prototyping stage for 2 years, so I wouldn't get too excited about the VAC 700 filler just yet, it'll likely be the end of the year before it's ready, maybe longer! 
The best nib choice is purely going to be a matter of preference. I like the medium in mine, but I like a little broader nib that some people do. I have a comparison of all the TWSBI nibs in our Nib Nook: http://www.gouletpens.com/Articles.asp?ID=268 
As far as the VAC 700 goes, it is going to be a different (slightly larger) nib than what's in the 540. I haven't seen or tested one for myself yet, but I know they will all be Bock. 
I am torn between an Edison Nouveau Fine Nib, a Pelikan's Tradition M215 Fine Nib, and a Pilot Custom 74 Fine.  This is what I am looking for:  a nib that writes the first time it touches paper, that is smooth with enough feedback to tell me I want I am doing, and not a dry writer. Any advice?

My honest opinion? I think you would be happy with any of these three pens, but for different reasons. Here's a rundown of the key points of each pen: 
Edison Nouveau:
- Obviously, I love this pen. We helped design it!
- It has a great reputation, it's American made
- Brian Gray does great work on the pen itself and with tuning the nibs
- The overall craftsmanship and appearance/uniqueness of this pen beats the others
- This one is turned from cast resin instead of injection molded, so the depth of the material is more appealing to the eye (except the matte black, which is rather 'flat' looking, on purpose)
- You can swap the nibs rather easily, and individual nib units are available
- Takes standard international cartridges, if that matters to you
- Easiest of the 3 to clean
- Is convertible to eyedropper to hold the most ink
- Available in EF-B
- Brian Gray does offer custom grinding such as italics and obliques (costs extra)
- Excellent customer service from Edison, far more responsive and personal than Pilot and Pelikan 
Pelikan M215:
- Well known pen with a good reputation
- Much shorter and thinner than the other two, if that matters
- Nibs swap easily like the EN, individual nib units are available but only by special order, and in gold plating
- It has an ink window, so you can monitor your ink level
- It is a piston filler, so holds more ink than the EN (if using the cartridge) 
Pilot Custom 74:
- The only pen with a gold nib, which has a little bit of 'spring' to it
- Nib sizes run smaller than the German Pelikan and Edison nibs, so a M in Pilot is about equal to F in the others
- Demonstrator pen, so you can monitor your ink level
- Takes Pilot cartridges, if that matters
- Con--70 converter in this pen holds about twice as much as other cartridge/converter pens 
The things that are important to you (as mentioned in a part of the email I left out of this post):
-Writes the first time it touches paper- all three will do this for you
-Smooth with some feedback- this is exactly what Edisons are known for...the Pelikan is a little smoother but harder to 'control' (just by a bit), Pilot is great like the Edisons
-Not a dry writer- none of these write dry, but they do write a little differently from each other. I recommend checking out our Nib Nook to see how they compare to each other with the different nib sizes: http://www.gouletpens.com/Articles.asp?ID=268 
Personally, I enjoy writing a lot with my Pilot Custom 74 with a medium nib, it is a pleasure. Edison pens have earned their great reputation and Brian Gray stands behind his work. His pens are the most exceptional looking and write very well. The Pelikan is nice, but my least favorite of the three. These are just my thoughts, and entirely subjective!
I was wondering what inks you would recommend that have a nice dark red hue.  
There are a lot of great dark reds. Some of my favorites are Diamine Red Dragon, Diamine Oxblood, Diamine Syrah, J. Herbin Rouge Hematite, and Noodler's Red Black. You can see them and all of our other red inks here: http://www.gouletpens.com/Swab_Shop_Red_s/823.htm
I'm planning on purchasing a pen from you in the next few months, but want to do my homework before I'm ready to buy. I'm looking for a pen that has a thick grip and  one that has a large reservoir for ink so that I don't have to refill it every few days. I'll be doing a lot of daily writing with this pen, so want it to be one that is very comfortable to hold. I tend to grip the pen too tight, if that helps you give me a more precise recommendation. 
I think you'd really like a TWSBI 540 or VAC 700. They're great pens for the money, and they are both large and hold a lot of ink. We're currently out of all of them right now, but you can sign up to be notified when they are back in stock on the individual product page by clicking the 'email me when back in stock' underneath the 'add to cart' button. 
540: http://www.gouletpens.com/TWSBI_540_Fountain_Pens_s/1120.htm 
VAC-700: http://www.gouletpens.com/TWSBI_Vac_700_Fountain_Pens_s/1124.htm
My question today is can I use a Waterman long cartridge in my new Monteverde Black Tie pen?  It looks like it would fit.  I am worried that somehow the short Monteverde cartridge could somehow come loose in the pen since there is nothing but friction holding it in place.
Well, I don't carry Monteverde so I can't be 100% certain, but I believe all of their pens use standard international cartridges. There are a LOT of pen brands that use this size of cartridge, and all of them work just fine with the cartridge friction fitting in the pen like with the Monteverde. The Waterman cartridges are a little longer, but the diameter of the opening is actually a tiny bit larger than the standard international, so I suspect they will actually fit looser and have a greater chance of leaking than using the cartridges that are intended for the Monteverdes.
I see the Clairefontaine 8.5" x 11" is much more expensive than the other wire bound notebooks. I was just wondering why in the world this particular size of Clairefontaine wire bound notebooks is so much more expensive than the others. Is it the demand in America for this size? 
The reason this notebook is more is because it's 3-hole punched, micro perforated, and has almost double the number of sheets of the other notebooks. Here's a comparison:



Hopefully these posts are helpful to you! I'd love to hear what you think in the comments. Also, feel free to shoot me an email anytime, your question could end up in the next Mailbox! 

Thursday, February 16, 2012

Write Time 2/15/12 with Jamie Grossman



Jamie Williams Grossman was kind enough to join us for Write Time last night to share some preliminary results of her Noodler's Eternal Ink UV-resistance test. See how she does her test here. She does a lot of work with ink washing and acrylic painting, and runs a great blog over at Hudson Valley Sketches that I recommend you visit.

We'll be doing a follow-up post soon with some of her pictures and the results of the test after about 6-weeks of UV exposure. Thanks to everyone who joined us live!

Wednesday, February 15, 2012

Write Time Tonight with Jamie Grossman


Jamie Grossman is the wonderful blogger behind Hudson Valley Sketches, and she's well known in the mixed media/watercolor community as well as for her oil and acrylic paintings of the Hudson River and surroundings at her Hudson Valley Painter website. She started doing some interesting UV lightfastness tests with random fountain pen inks that she has. After seeing her tests I thought it was really interesting to see which inks held up to the abuse, and which ones didn't! Noodler's has a whole line of inks that rated as eternal, which tout UV-resistance. Now, these inks aren't UV-proof, just resistant, and I was curious to know just how much. I approached Jamie about supplying her with the inks in exchange for her work of doing the testing for all 32 of the Noodler's inks I have that tout UV resistance. Check out how she set up her test here.


Jamie was kind enough to take me up on the offer to join us live on Write Time tonight by phone, to discuss her one-month findings with the Noodler's UV tests, as well as provide some insight into the fountain pen ink-crossover world of watercolor washing. If you have the time tonight at 9pm EST, we'd love to see you there!

Tuesday, February 14, 2012

Pink and Black Ahabs are Coming!

I've known that the Noodler's Ahabs would be coming out in a black, pink and black, and pink with white and black colors for a while now. But a lot of you may not have seen pictures like these until Eric Schneider showcased them on the Fountain Pen Geeks blog (with a special shoutout to Dan Smith, who is the co-founder of the blog!). They were sent one of each color to review and post pictures on their blog, and they have done a great job. I enjoy reading a lot of what they post on there, so I recommend you check it out if you haven't already.

Eric was nice enough to let me share his pictures and video on the newest Noodler's Ahabs. I'm appreciative that he allowed me to do so because I haven't even seen them for myself yet! Ours are scheduled to arrive over at GouletPens.com sometime on Wednesday, our shipping delivery is confirmed. So if you're interested in getting any of these from us, I recommend signing up for our 'email me when back in stock' list so that you'll be notified the moment we list them for sale. Go here to sign up for the Noodler's Ahab in Black, Charon's Panther, and Pink Tiger.

Enjoy the Fountain Pen Geeks' pictures and video, and go check out their awesome blog!

Noodler's Ahab Flex in Charon's Panther, picture courtesy of Eric Schneider of FPGeeks.com

Noodler's Ahab Flex in Pink Tiger, pictures courtesy of Eric Schneider of FPGeeks.com


Monday, February 13, 2012

Rohrer and Klingner Complete Brand Review



If you've been following Ink Nouveau lately, then you know I reviewed the entire brand of Rohrer and Klingner over the last month, all 18 colors. Rather than shooting 18 individual videos, I thought I'd just do one long one that covers all of the colors at once.

If you're interested in more detail on any of the particular ink colors, check out my individual reviews:

Alt-Bordeaux
Alt-Goldgrün
Blau Permanent
Blue Mare
Cassia
Fernambuk
Helianthus
Königsblau
Leipziger-Schwarz
Magenta
Morinda
Salix
Scabiosa
Sepia
Smaragdgrün
Solferino
Verdigris
Verdura

I'd love to hear what you think of Rohrer and Klingner!

Rohrer and Klingner Alt-Bordeaux

Rohrer and Klingner Alt-Goldgrün

Rohrer and Klingner Blau Permanent

Rohrer and Klingner Blu Mare

Rohrer and Klingner Cassia

Rohrer and Klingner Fernambuk

Rohrer and Klingner Helianthus

Rohrer and Klingner Königsblau

Rohrer and Klingner Leipziger-Schwarz

Rohrer and Klingner Magenta

Rohrer and Klingner  Morinda

Rohrer and Klingner Salix

Rohrer and Klingner Scabiosa

Rohrer and Klingner Sepia

Rohrer and Klingner Smaragdgrün

Rohrer and Klingner Solferino

Rohrer and Klingner Verdigris

Rohrer and Klingner Verdura

Rohrer and Klingner 

Disqus for Goulet Pens Blog