- Made by Postalco
- Made in Tokyo, Japan
- 12 envelopes
- 14.3 x 9.5 cm
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Available from our studio
The particular warm surface texture of this paper is not too smooth, but still lets the pen glide. Postalco original shaped envelope sized to fit Oyster Writing Stationery and Pingraph Pad paper. 12 envelopes. Made in Japan.
Ideal for ballpoint pen, pencil and fountain pen. Paper is pH neutral. Contains 65% cotton fiber and made with non-chlorine bleached fibers.
And lined with an ocean blue.
Like an oyster
We don’t usually look carefully at oyster shells, but they are dignified and their rugged surface shows their experience.
Making the invisible visible
“Stationery makes invisible, but important things, into something visible. The moment you close a digital display or phone, your calendar is gone. That’s what we feel is not satisfying about some digital solutions for things like to-do lists. There is still a very clear function for paper and stationery.”
――Mike Abelson / Yuri Abelson
Learning from Japan
“The craftspeople, suppliers, and small workshops found in Japan make things not to be found anywhere else. We are fortunate to work with family businesses that are so focused on their craft. Don’t put Postalco items on a shelf or in a drawer. Their beauty is revealed through daily use. They will help you feel good at home and be ready in a meeting.”
Ecologically made and chlorine free
Born in Los Angeles, California. Studied product design at Art Center College of Design in Los Angeles. Moves to New York in 1997 to design the Jack Spade product collection and brand concept. Based in Tokyo for over sixteen years he has worked with a wide variety of clients including Calder Foundation, Sunspel, The Conran Shop, Issey Miyake, and Maison Hermès.
Native of Tokyo. She honed her skills studying Graphic Design in both Los Angeles and Switzerland at Art Center College of Design. She then worked in New York on branding projects for several years. In 2000 she cofounded her own company, Postalco. Yuri crafted the visual identity for Postalco and continues today as its creative director. Working with clients she draws inspiration from photography and print to communicate the spirit of each product.