The Persephone Notebook, now reprinted by popular demand, looks exactly like a normal Persephone book but has 192 blank pages ready for you to write or draw whatever you like. Some people write a page about each Persephone book they have read. Others use it as a diary. But the notebook has also become an excellent sketchpad – because of Dispersion Binding (whereby the pages lie flat instead of the spine having to be 'cracked') and because of the beautiful soft, creamy Munken paper that we use for all our books, the Persephone Notebook is now the artists' favourite.
'Queen Mary', a screen-printed cotton velvet by Duncan Grant 1937