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The Patron of Art Edition The Prince Regent pays tribute to this British king and patron of the arts with a pen of truly regal appearance. A fascinating fretwork pattern winds over the deep blue precious resin barrel of the pen – in Edition 4810 this is in gold-plated 925 sterling silver, and in Edition 888 it is made of 750 solid gold.

The cap is decorated by a crown whose delicate composition recalls the keen eye for detail of royal craftsmen of the past.

In Edition 888 the crown is decorated by seven rubies and three diamonds. The nib, made of 18-karat gold, is decorated with a fine engraving of this insignia of the British monarchy in the Regency period.

Despite various periods of turmoil during his reign, King George IV of Britain, with his appreciation for the fine arts, managed to shape British culture to his taste. His influence is still visible today. Because of the monarch’s penchant for culture, art forms from the period of his reign are known as those of the “Regency Period”.

Limited Edition 4810

Launch: 1995
Limitation: 4.810 Fountain Pens

Characteristics:
•Blue precious resin
•Gold-plated 925 sterling silver fretwork
•18-karat gold nib

Limited Edition 888         

Launch: 1995
Limitation: 888 Fountain Pens

Characteristics:
•Blue precious resin
•50 solid gold fretwork
•18-karat gold nib
•Rubies and diamonds on cap

Details

The Patron of Art Edition The Prince Regent pays tribute to this British king and patron of the arts with a pen of truly regal appearance. A fascinating fretwork pattern winds over the deep blue precious resin barrel of the pen – in Edition 4810 this is in gold-plated 925 sterling silver, and in Edition 888 it is made of 750 solid gold.

The cap is decorated by a crown whose delicate composition recalls the keen eye for detail of royal craftsmen of the past.

In Edition 888 the crown is decorated by seven rubies and three diamonds. The nib, made of 18-karat gold, is decorated with a fine engraving of this insignia of the British monarchy in the Regency period.

Despite various periods of turmoil during his reign, King George IV of Britain, with his appreciation for the fine arts, managed to shape British culture to his taste. His influence is still visible today. Because of the monarch’s penchant for culture, art forms from the period of his reign are known as those of the “Regency Period”.

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The Prince Regent

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