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    Publisher: Waverley Books

    Rowanberry Tartan: Mini Notebook with Pen: 10.5 x 7.5cm: Waverley Genuine Tartan Cloth Commonplace Notebook

    £7.99
    The Rowanberry Tartan mini notebook comes with a retractable pen. The tartan celebrates Scotland's rowan tree that is famed for its ability to survive in the hills and mountains. In Scottish Gaelic it is called rudha-an, meaning 'red one'. One of Kinloch Anderson's house tartans, this notebook is part of Waverley's Scottish Traditions range.
    ISBN: 9781849344685
    AuthorNULL
    Pub Date06/06/2017
    BindingHardback
    Pages96
    Availability: In Stock

    The Rowanberry Tartan mini notebook comes with a retractable pen. The tartan celebrates Scotland's rowan tree that is famed for its hardiness and ability to survive in the hills and mountains, and its long interesting history. In Scottish Gaelic it is called rudha-an, meaning 'red one'. This is one of Kinloch Anderson's house tartans and part of Waverley's Scottish Traditions range. The Rowanberry tartan is woven in Scotland. In Scotland the berries are red whereas in Asia there are some species where the berries are a golden yellow. The Rowanberry Tartan mini notebook with pen celebrates Scotland's rowan tree that is famed for its hardiness and ability to survive in the mountains, and its long interesting history. In Scotland it is called rudha-an, meaning 'red one'. This is one of Kinloch Anderson's house tartans and part of Waverley's Scottish Traditions range. This pocket notebook contains a bookmark and map of Scotland, and an inner note holder at the back. This notebook has an elastic closure, ribbon marker, eight perforated end leaves and an expandable inner note holder. The notebook also has a retractable pen. Pen barrel colour may vary from that illustrated.Early weavers used local plants and natural products for their dyes so the locality of the weaver affected the colours of the local tartan.
    The genuine tartan cloth used for this notebook is supplied by and produced with the authority of Kinloch Anderson Scotland. Commonplace notebooks date back to the Scottish Enlightenment. Every thinker used a Commonplace notebook for ideas and knowledge. Adam Smith, Robert Burns, David Hume, and later, writers such as Sir Walter Scott, Arthur Conan Doyle, and Virginia Woolf used commonplace notebooks. Each notebook contains a bookmark with details on the tartan and a pocket enclosure.

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    The Rowanberry Tartan mini notebook comes with a retractable pen. The tartan celebrates Scotland's rowan tree that is famed for its hardiness and ability to survive in the hills and mountains, and its long interesting history. In Scottish Gaelic it is called rudha-an, meaning 'red one'. This is one of Kinloch Anderson's house tartans and part of Waverley's Scottish Traditions range. The Rowanberry tartan is woven in Scotland. In Scotland the berries are red whereas in Asia there are some species where the berries are a golden yellow. The Rowanberry Tartan mini notebook with pen celebrates Scotland's rowan tree that is famed for its hardiness and ability to survive in the mountains, and its long interesting history. In Scotland it is called rudha-an, meaning 'red one'. This is one of Kinloch Anderson's house tartans and part of Waverley's Scottish Traditions range. This pocket notebook contains a bookmark and map of Scotland, and an inner note holder at the back. This notebook has an elastic closure, ribbon marker, eight perforated end leaves and an expandable inner note holder. The notebook also has a retractable pen. Pen barrel colour may vary from that illustrated.Early weavers used local plants and natural products for their dyes so the locality of the weaver affected the colours of the local tartan.
    The genuine tartan cloth used for this notebook is supplied by and produced with the authority of Kinloch Anderson Scotland. Commonplace notebooks date back to the Scottish Enlightenment. Every thinker used a Commonplace notebook for ideas and knowledge. Adam Smith, Robert Burns, David Hume, and later, writers such as Sir Walter Scott, Arthur Conan Doyle, and Virginia Woolf used commonplace notebooks. Each notebook contains a bookmark with details on the tartan and a pocket enclosure.