STÁLOGY's Editor's 1/2 Year Notebook is an award-winning volume, rising in popularity thanks to its considerate design. Available during 2023 in this trio of limited edition colors that compliment both work and creative use.
The minimal details of this simple-styled notebook make it possible to use as a journal, 1/2 year planner, or sketchbook. The A5 size is the most popular in the lineup for its balance of spaciousness and portability, and in 1/2 Year format, it's half the width. Each page includes dates, days of the week, grid format, and numbers indicating time, making it suitable for various users who each spend the days in their own, unique way.
With superb binding, this notebook can be folded back on itself for one-handed use without worrying about pages falling out. Even with a total of 192 pages, it is sleek and easy to carry because of its thin paper. Its 4mm soft grey grid format provides structure without distraction, and despite its thin paper, takes a great variety of pen inks without bleedthrough.
This notebook is designed especially for editors who use their notebooks for various purposes, such as jotting down ideas, recording notes while covering stories, and organizing or laying out ongoing schedules. Many use it as their primary planner, and Omoi staff have enjoyed using it as a daily diary and mood log book.
Measures 5.83" x 8.27" x 0.3" (148 x 210 x 8mm), Japanese A5 size. Sold individually.
Choose from Forest, Fog, or Salvia colorways.
What should have been, is.
The link between stationery and people began when people first used a stick to draw on the ground. The link, time and again, has continued to evolve along with the evolution of people. However, its intended purpose has never changed, and continues to exist today.
STÁLOGY is now rethinking this evolution—a stationery design collaboration between Nitto Group and Manabu Mizuno, a leading creative director in Japan—endeavoring to create stationery with good design and function at a reasonable price, improving the "standard" level of stationery.
Eliminating unnecessary ornamentation and fuction, they are taking a new look at what's really necessary, rediscovering essential elements and aiming to finally arrive at what should have existed all along.