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Moleskine Ruled Notebook (13 x 21cm)

4.6 out of 5 stars 225 customer reviews
| 11 answered questions

RRP: £11.42
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  • This basic, yet classic Hard Cover Large Ruled notebook is one of the best selling Moleskine notebooks.
  • This reliable travel companion is perfect for writings, thoughts and passing notes and has a cardboard bound cover with rounded corners, acid free paper, a bookmark, an elastic closure and an expandable inner pocket that contains the Moleskine history.
  • Dimensions 210x130mm
  • 240 pages
  • Hardback cover

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£8.97 & FREE Delivery in the UK on orders over £20. Details In stock. Dispatched from and sold by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.

Frequently Bought Together

  • Moleskine Ruled Notebook (13 x 21cm)
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  • Moleskine Large Ruled Notebook Red
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  • Moleskine Large Ruled Hard Notebook - Purple
Total price: £28.57
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Style Name: Notebook

Product Information

Style Name: Notebook
Technical Details
Model NumberS01127
Item Weight308 g
Product Dimensions13.2 x 2.5 x 20.8 cm
Number of Items1
Manufacturer Part NumberS01127
Additional Information
Best Sellers Rank 53 in Office Products (See top 100)
Shipping Weight322 g
Date First Available5 Sept. 2006

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Product Description

Style Name:Notebook

The Moleskine Large Ruled Notebook is bound in cardboard, with a 'moleskine' cover having rounded corners and an elastic enclosure. The 240 lined acid-free pages are thread bound, and the notebook includes an expandable inner note holder made of cardboard and cloth. Each Moleskine journal has a ribbon placeholder and removable card with the history of Moleskines.

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Style Name: Notebook Verified Purchase
I was looking for a journal/notebook and arrived at a shortlist of two: this one and the Ciak large black notebook, so bought one of each. This is a comparative review of the two, which I hope you will find useful.

The notebooks are very similar, both black, both the same height, but with the Ciak being about 15mm wider. They have about the same number of pages, but the paper in the Ciak is thicker and heavier, so the book is thicker, and weighs in at 481g compared to the Moleskine's 346g (on my kitchen scales). I have written in both of them with a fountain pen (fine nib) and found that, even with the thinner paper of the Moleskine, the writing surface is good and the ink does not bleed through to the other side of the paper. Both notebooks are lined, the lines being of a similar colour and thickness. However, the lines in the Moleskine extend to the edge of the paper so that they are visible down the edge of the book when it is shut, whereas the lines in the Ciak do not. The space between the lines is virtually identical, with the Moleskine squeezing in 31 lines per page to the Ciak's 30. The Moleskine has a stiff cover, whereas the Ciak's is soft and felxible. The Moleskine has its famous pocket at the back, which the Ciak does not. The Moleskine has a vertical elastic closure, whereas the Ciak has a horizontal one. Both have sturdy bindings, but I found the Moleskine easier to use because it opens wider and stays flat under my hand as I write. The Ciak resists being opened to the full 180 degrees, so is more of a struggle to use. Last but not least, on current prices the Moleskine is a fair bit cheaper, worth considering if you're going to get through a lot of them.

Which is best? Depends on what you want.
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Style Name: Notebook
In re what Matthew Bodycombe said - that's rather strange. I know where he's coming from re having specific paper needs due to liking fountain pens, but I haven't had this problem with moleskine paper - in fact it's the only kind of paper I'm consistently sure will be pleasing to use (with other papers, it's not that fountain pens won't work at all; it's more that you don't get the same sensual enjoyment out of it than you get using proper paper). It helps that it is cream-colored, rather than blinding white - much easier on the eyes and looks much neater than harsh, too-white copier-style paper, which had become the standard for most notebooks and diaries alike until moleskines hit the market. I mean, it is still to be found in the majority although about the time the moleskine arrived (because of it?) the whole journalling craze took a new boost, and you finally got some other manufacturers introducing cream, soft paper - paperblanks for instance, the ciak brand he mentions also does that I believe (not sure tho')

In fact, it's the only kind of paper I can easily recommend to someone needing to use it with a fountain pen - obviously in my time I've come across lots of other brands and styles, but they're the sort of thing I can only get at one store, or I have to order it specially or something like that. Until I hit on moleskines, which are available pretty widely and consistently over the entire western world, there was no simple answer a longer-standing pen geek like me could give newbies when they asked me where to get some paper that was more pleasing to use with their new pen ;-) Now I can just tell them to get a moleskine, and there's enough of a range to get them started whatever their needs (a notable exception being loose leaf sheets for correspondence or to use in a binder).
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Style Name: Notebook
I'm suspicious of products which try to justify a high price with a brand name, and so the fact that Moleskine books come with a little leaflet telling you which famous people have used them (Hemingway, Picasso, etc.) left me feeling more suspicious than impressed... But-- They really are very nice notebooks. They are high quality items and, even if it sounds unlikely, the fact that they are so pleasant to hold and use does perhaps inspire you to be 'better' when thinking about what to write in them. It feels as though it would be a waste to fill them with nonsense and so... yes, I think there is a psychological trigger in there which persuades you to up your game a little bit. Amazon's price is often discounted, and discounts on moleskines are hard to come by.
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Style Name: Notebook
When I first bought a Moleskine notebook I was more than a little hesitant due to the price, which was at least twice as much as I would normally spend on a notebook. However, as soon as I started using it I fell well and truly in love and have been recommending them to friends ever since.

These notebooks are made from quality materials and the paper is a joy to write on. I always write with liquid ink pens, including dipped nib pens on occasion and, even though the paper is fairly thin, I have never had the ink seep through. The hardcover opens fully and stays open easily without cracking or bending, allowing for easy writing without obstuction and without damaging the book. The pocket of my notebook is always in constant use, I'm not sure how I ever survived without it. The lines in the ruled notebooks are the perfect size for my writing, small but not too tiny, and they go all the way from one side of the paper to the other without annoying margins to try and control where you write.

I now have a growing collection of various Moleskine notebooks but my original is still in frequent use and, despite being carried around in my bag almost daily for just over a year, it still looks in almost as perfect condition as the day I bought it, with only the tiniest bit of cracking at the top of the spine that has appeared in the last month or so. The rest of my (scarily large) collection of beautiful notebooks is now a backup to my trusty Moleskines. I will be using these books for many many years to come.

I have to admit that the price still makes me wince a little, but now I look at it as an investment and a treat to myself. Some people buy DVDs, I buy notebooks, it's all a matter of perspective, and in my view this is worth the money by far.
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