MD Notebook Journal Codex 1 Day 1 Page allows you to chronicle each day of your year—the people you met, the places you went and what was on your mind. This journal has enough space to write anything you want, any way you want as you tell the story of a year in your life. At the end, you’ll have a whole book full of memories. Keep it on your bookshelf and read it again over the years, to look back on who you were and what you did this year. The codex binding with an exposed thread-stitched spine allows the journal to open out flat from beginning to end for easy writing every day of the year. The corner of each page tears off along a dotted line, providing a satisfying end to your entries. The blank notebook is ideal if you like free space for ideas and sketches, and you can write the date or number each page in the space at the bottom. Like all Midori notebooks, this notebook’s threaded binding makes the pages both robust and easy to open, providing the ultimate comfort when writing. The cover is Midori’s iconic minimal design, made from a durable paper with an exposed spine, highlighting the pleasing texture of the book’s materials. Midori’s lovely paper is a warm, gentle cream color with a perfect balance between smoothness and a little resistance, ensuring comfort and making writing a pleasure. This paper is excellent for fountain pens. This notebook pairs perfectly with the Codex A5 Clear Cover. Mini clip pen holders availablehere. 8.3" x 5.8" 368 Pages Codex binding Pages perforated in one corner Label stickers included
Since the 1950’s Midori has been asking themselves, “How can we update and hone the comfort of writing?” Part of their answer lay in using broad leafed trees with softer pulp rather than conifers. Another part came through using filtered river water rather than treated water. Yet another was to take away the cover from the notebook, which often makes notebooks harder to open and decreases the comfort of writing. Instead they use a cheesecloth tape, often found on the inside of book bindings. Every stage of production is monitored by the human hand. How does the pulp feel immersed in water? How does the page feel when you run your hands across it? How does the pen feel as it slides over the paper?