Royal Pavilion, Brighton: Saloon (Foiled Journal) (Flame Tree Notebooks)
New title in the Flame Tree Notebook collection, combining beautiful art with high-quality production, and featuring lined pages, a pocket at the back, two ribbon bookmarks and a solid magnetic side flap. Perfect as a gift, or an essential personal choice for writers, notetakers, travellers, students, and poets.
A FLAME TREE NOTEBOOK. Beautiful and luxurious the journals combine high-quality production with magnificent art. Perfect as a gift, and an essential personal choice for writers, notetakers, travellers, students, poets and diarists. Features a wide range of well-known and modern artists, with new artworks published throughout the year.
BEAUTIFULLY DESIGNED. The highly crafted covers are printed on foil paper, embossed then foil stamped, complemented by the luxury binding and rose red end-papers. The covers are created by our artists and designers who spend many hours transforming original artwork into gorgeous 3d masterpieces that feel good in the hand, and look wonderful on a desk or table.
PRACTICAL, EASY TO USE. Flame Tree Notebooks come with practical features too: a pocket at the back for scraps and receipts; two ribbon markers to help keep track of more than just a to-do list; robust ivory text paper, printed with lines; and when you need to collect other notes or scraps of paper the magnetic side flap keeps everything neat and tidy.
THE ARTIST. The Royal Pavilion, Brighton, was constructed as the seaside pleasure palace of King George IV. The Saloon is one of the oldest surviving parts of the Royal Pavilion and the grandest room in the palace. A formal reception room, it was designed to make an impression. The authentically restored interior is bold and regal, with dramatic colour combinations and rich vivid imagery that appears elsewhere in the Pavilion, including dragons, sunflowers and lotus leaves.The luxurious woven carpet, featured here with details, made by the company that created the original, is just as vibrant.
THE FINAL WORD. As William Morris said, "Have nothing in your houses that you do not know to be useful, or believe to be beautiful."