A collection of beautiful, functional wood notebooks crafted from real walnut. Each double-coil brass-bound book lays flat for easy writing, and comes with plain, ruled or dot-grid bleed-resistant paper. Available in 8″ x 5.75″ and 10″ x 7.75″ sizes.
Next time you encounter someone who has no clue how to park, leave them a not-so-subtle hint with one of these amusing business cards. You’ll get a pack of 100 3.5″ x 2″ cards, printed on card stock, enough to deal with at least a week’s worth of a-holes in most major cities.
Note-taking tools that use electrostatics to stick to smooth surfaces. Slickynotes can be used with pens or dry erase markers, while the Slickyboard is a thin roll-up whiteboard. Their adhesive property lasts for a few weeks.
If the phone in your limo is busted, you won’t be able to dial any of the digits you keep in this lined journal, but at least you’ll be able to make a list of new cars to test drive, or limousine phone repairmen. Or anything. Sold in packs of two.
Reflecting on the past 525,600 minutes of your life doesn’t need to be dramatic. Just use this Standard Memorandum Notebook to jot a line or two down each day, and after a year you’ll have something special to muse over in the future.
Young Eduard Taberner started his Sticky Man stop-motion animation project two years ago at age 15, and recently completed it. We admire his dedication and enjoy the simplicity and humor in his handmade drawings. Bravo.
Notebooks made from 52 specially-printed playing cards, left blank on one side for writing, then bound together on one edge. The outer cover has the Queen of Hearts and the Ace of Spades.
Countless precisely-cut strips of paper and tiny gears comprise this amazing mechanical marvel – a biped robot assembled entirely from paper, a few wood dowels, and powered by rubber bands.
It’s amazing what artist Patrick Gannon is able to accomplish with textured and carved paper. Each work pieces together a beautiful land filled with the creatures of his fantastic imagination.
Former UC Berkeley QB Joe Ayoob and airplane builder John Collins recently set a world distance record with a flight that never left its hangar at McClellan Air Force Base; he tossed a paper airplane over 226 feet. (Thanks Triston!)